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Central record (Lancaster, Ky.): August 22, 1913 Central record (Lancaster, Ky.) 300dpi TIFF G4 page images Cartwright & Landrum Lancaster, Ky 1913 cen1913082201_sn86069201 These pages may be freely searched and displayed. Permission must be received for subsequent distribution in print or electronically. Central record (Lancaster, Ky.): August 22, 1913 Central record (Lancaster, Ky.) Cartwright & Landrum Lancaster, Ky 1913 $IMLS This electronic text file was created by Optical Character Recognitio n (OCR). No corrections have been made to the OCR-ed text and no editing has be en done to the content of the original document. Encoding has been done through an automated process using the recommendations for Level 1 of the TEI in Librar ies Guidelines. Digital page images are linked to the text file. V' i - -- ,wn -. J- . THE CENTRAL, RECORD PURE REL1GI0A, UN1ARNI8HED DEM0CRAC1 AND GOOD GOVERNMENT TWENTY FOURTH YEAR. LANCASTER, KY., FRIDAY, AUGUST 22, 1913. Saturday Afternoon Show. NUMBER 20 ismsxmmmsmsxmmmssxms Notice Hardware PLUMBING, ) See the show at opera house Saturday afternoon 2:30 this is special show put on for people living in the country admission 5 and 10 cts. Hundreds In Of People Interested Records Big Prize Campaign. itifl ugy mm is the concrete expression of the host's thoughtful consideration for the comfort of his guests J. C. Henry Hurt. A As the Guest Chamber Pi Master J. C. Henry, the twelve year A old son of Mr. and Mrs. David E. Henry, was painfully injured last week by base ball bat in the hands of one of his school mates at West Point The lad "slung his bat" and J. C. was in the way ai.d received a painful gash in the head. Fruit Of Inferior Quality. large number of queries are coming to the contest department ask- ing ior miormauon. many sleeping ones just waking up. Con testants who at first did not think their chances were worth anything are changing their minds. The great race for fame and fortune assumes proportions which is attracting the closest attention throughout this part of the state. So also the Bathroom should be more than merely sufficient for your own household. It should have in its I Early in" the season and after the danger of frost, the greatest menace to fruit in this country, it was though that we would have a bumper fruit crop this year, but such is not the case. While fruit is plentiful it is small and very inferior in quality. Grapes are ripening rapidly and are small and not very good, peaches are far below the average and very few home grown on the market, while apples are plentiful but also small and inferior. Reason Why. Gair.es the Insurance man writes the bull: of insurance in this and adjoining Another Big Vote Offer Is in force this week. Make up your mind to start your campaign at once. You can never get any better time. Hundreds of Dollnrs in prizes are just begging for Owners. This is your opportunity to get a Valuable Prize Absolutely Free. The last few days have been full. ones for the Contest Department ow Good Show. ing to the large number of contestants, Don't miss the eood show at nn both old and new, who have suddenly awakened to the great opportnnity i house Saturday afternoon 2:30 admis that is before them, and have made up sion 5 and 10 cts. their minds that they have a chance, Mire Honors For Our Cake Bakers. and a good one, too, of landing among Mrs. Edgar Price again showed her the winners in this great battle of balability in cake baking by winning fiist ,. lots. There were many who, when the prize on best Black Cake at the Stancamprign was first inaugurated, jump ford Fair. Mrs Chas. BuIIew also wins ed to the conclusion that the thing rf - morenonors Dy capturing the first resented a good amount of hard work, prize on Devil's Food enke. This makes three straight winnings and would take so much time that there for these good ladies, having also won was no use in making an effort. But after watching the progress of at the Womans Fair here and at the campaign for a week or so they commenced to realize that it was"mak-m- g haste slowlv" and that there was A Notable Evangelistic In North Carrara. plenty of chance for anyone who readAbout fifty persons made profession ily intended to do something, to com- of faith recently in pastorate of Dr. mence at once, and in a few days be in F-Pearce in a special service east a position to vote themselves into the of Danville in North Garrard of one lead, or near it, should they so desire. week as an out door meeting known as Also many who had heard that some the "Night Watch of Decision Week." friend had entered their names just The occasion had been prepared for in smiled at the time, and let it go at survey and search work for the that. But as they discovered that this on church and Sunday school and that friend showed a willingness for some months previous; the pastor to help them, and thev got to sizing up being signally assisted by the faithfi.1 the other candidates in the race, they service of a layman helper Mr. Walter soon made up their minds that a dis- Arnold who was converted in the great trict prize was a cinch for them, and evangelistic last winter at Columbus the capital prize not by any means an Ohio held by "Billy Sunday" the ex impossibility. Then they determined base ball champion. It was for special to get busy and win something. note, that the out door arrangement in As a result of the final determination seating and lighting with every conof many such contestants, added to the venience was made voluntarily by large number of new nominations which those who afterward professed faith have continued to pour into the office and also petitioned the pastor to conof The Contest Manager, the contest duct the weeks service in the torrid department has been on the jump for weather and the farmers labor season. the past few days endeavoring to keep AH denominations came for miles up with the business. around and participated heartily and The tremendous coupon vote which joyfully, the fellowship element being is being cast for the contestants shows happiest expression. The last day that widespread interest in the contest Sunday 10th, an all day with a feast and demonstrates clearly that all is nec- spread for every-on- e was for lasting essary for any of the scores of contes- memory. tants to do is to make up her mind to T. E. Dishon lost an aged mule hv get busy and their friends stand more lightning last Tuesday. than ready to do their share. H. plumbing fixtures the quality look, not elaring designs but a refined taste which makes its impress upon the minds of any who may see it and your friends who have been staying with you will upon leaving, go with a recollection of a nicely furnished home. appointments and Iftlj flW A A Our honest work-mansh- ip, 'Standard" and plumbing "Slaoianr "tijiJeU" Umorr TINWARE. We Save you Money on anything in Our Line. counties. He represents the peiple's interest, by having debt paying companies, we don't send for special iigent, avoids all argument and delay by settling his own losses with you when they occur. Ask the man that was insured with Gaines. Gaines constitutes the firm, no needed agency, "if you please" not for sale, want no partner, we make no change, office same old place and am here to stay, just say Gaines and you are insured. Another Of Garrard County's Prominent fixtures is the combination for a perfect nmm lip ores, III Wholesale and Retail Hardware. pi Citizens Passes Away. Mr. John Fletcher Rubles passed peacefully into the sleep that knows no awaking at his country home near Buena Vista last Tuesday morning. It was only the first of last week that his friends were surprised to learn of his critical illness. He was in Lancaster about three weeks ago actively engaged in business matters looking healthy and robust as usual, and continued to look after his affairs until about a week Mr. Rubles previous to his death. however, had been a sufferer at times of kidney trouble for several years and it was a sudden attack of the old disHe had ease that caused his death. been confined to his bed only a week when the end came. Everything that could be done by a devoted family with the assistance of nurses and the best medical skill that could be had to relieve him of his intense suffering and restore him to health again was done but of no avail. The disease was too firmly seated to be arrested and when he realized that the end was near, although suffering intensely he met the Masters call bravely like the man he was. Funeral services were conducted at the residence by Dr. E. H. Pierce Wednesday afternoon and the remains laid to rest in the Lancaster cemetery, attended by a large procession of relatives and friends. For many years deceased had been prominently connected with all public matters 01 importance in his county tie was deeply interested in education and it was a source of great satisfaction that he had assisted in the location and erection of the new handsome consolidated school building near his home and that he lived to see the work al most completed. Although a man of strong convictions he was broadminded and treated those who differed with him with great respect and consideration. He numbered his friends almost with his acquaintences and his influence in political matters was sought at all times as much on account of his known loyalty to a cause and to his friends as the benefits derived by his assistance. He always affiliated with the Democratic party and was recognized as one of the leaders of it in the county. He was honest and conscientious in his business dealings with his fellows and had confidence in his fellowman and loved to help those in need. Hejoved right and always sided with the weak. He loved his neighbors and delighted to accommodate all who called for favors, and the doors of his hospitable home were always open to his friend?. We counted the deceased as one of our best friends. We had the pleasnre of associating with him intimately in business, political and social matters and knew him to possess many fine traits cf character, and deeply regret his taking away. In his death the county gives up one of its most upright and useful citizens, and the family a devoted and faithful husband and indulgent ahd loving father. Mr. Rubles was born in Garrard county May 6tb. sixty eight years ago and spent all of his active life in the community where he died. He was one of a large and influential family in the county all of whom had great affection and respect for the deceased. In addition to a number of brothers he is survived by his wife and six children all of whom reside in this county in the neighborhood of Buena Vista, to whom we extend our deepest sympathy in their bereavement, and hope that they may find some consolation at this time of sorrow in the honorable life of the unselfish and devoted husband and father. sor-sowi- If you are looking for a Wagon buy the Old Hickory. CONN BROTHERS. Live and Let Live Folks r3xmms3xmr Lancaster still improving, we have a Farmers And Citizens From new stray pen. Garrard county people thronged road to Stanford this week. much to the regret of the kiddies. the take Of The AH Over The State Gather At Versailles To ParHospitality Of School time is rapidly approaching, Johnson N Camden. INTEREST IS WIDESPREAD. Interest in the great contest is not old mules to R. L. Burton sold a pair of two yeer Jess Layton for $125.00. ' r. About the biggest thing ever atby an individual in the way of been a rain, what a season we would a barbecue, and we doubt if it was have had. ever surpassed by an organization. was the monster barbecue eiven bv y afternoon a gold stick Johnson Camden at his home near Ver pin with old English initial C. Reward sailles on Wednesday. On his mag. if returned to this office. nificent 350 acre farm, which the ilGarrard county farmers are receiving lustrious Tom Marshal characterized checks for damage done to their tobacco as the "asparagus bed of the world" She had made DreDarationa to tpH crops by the recent hail storm. 20,000 people, not a sandwich and a Corn is alreads soaring, we learned cup of coffee each, but to feed them of one sale last week of 200 barrels at to their heart, or stomachs content, $4. Corn sho is going to be corn this on burgoo, beef, mutton and all the winter. necessary "trimmins", and right nobly did the yeomanry Petty thieving still continues about to the invitation of the state respond which was general. town, many of the perpetrators are By early dawn they began to respond, known and citizens are laying for them afoot, horseback, in automobiles and with shot guns. trainloads, until the fondest expectaA facetious exchange under the head tions of Mr. Camden as to the magniof "A Cloudburst", remarks that tude of the crowd was more than real'forty drops of rain fell here yesterday". ized. The object of the gathering of the He has one on us any way. farmers and citizens as announced by Chief Herron says he is going to "put the host, was to promote the general the lid on" the night orgies in the park welfare of the farmer and farming if he has to sit up all night with a few interests of the state, and preparations of the parties held there himself. to the minutest detail had been made Farra and Bob Elkin are hold- to this end; prominent men, men well John ing large audiences spell bound with vprsed in farming of a practical nature, the miraculous tales of their "big lecturers upon the conservation of farm catch" at Rockcastle, while Dan is resources, farm finance and every thing pertaining to the farm and farmer, vouching for every word they say. were present and made addresses, Master Joseph Cabell Ramsey sustain- which were eagerlv listened to and ened painful injuries last week by being joyed as much as the splendid spread thrown from his pony, however we are which had been prepared for the glad to state they are not of a serious entertainment of the inner man. Suggestions were made and instructions nature and he is able to be about. given which opened up to the farmers Will Ceu Serins Side. of Kentucky possibilities of which they Mr. William Conn, a brother of had never dreamed, and the seed sown Messrs James, John and Frank Conn, are calculated to be of inestimable value lies seriously ill at his home on Stanford to the farming interests in the state. street in this city of typhoid fever, he Too much gratitude cannot be exis doing as well as could be expected pressed to this broad . minded, liberal and it is hoped that the careful atten- hearted gentleman, who gave so liberaltion which he is receiving will soon ly of his time and means in order to promote the interests with which he is restore him to health. so prominently identified, and in which he has been so successful and in which FALL TAILORING. be is so anxious to see others succeed. If every threat of the last week had tempted Lost:-Sunda- Tailoring Opening held by Schloss Bros and Co. of Baltimore at my store on Fine Lumber For Sale. We have 200,000 feet Thursday, Friday and Sat- of Georgia pine yet unsold urday Aug. 21st, 22nd and can saw any length to suit 23d. Leave your measure purchaser. For house or for a Fall Suit. barn. Hughes Bros., " Jas. W.Smith. Lancaster, Ky. locality by E. C. McWhorter bougnt of Wm. any means. Each day mail brings in letters and ballots from all parts of the West 26 head of cattle, weight 750 United States and the fame of this pounds for 5J cents a pound. great race has penetrated as far north FOR SALE:-Fift- v thousand tnliAccn as Michigan, as far west as Colorado sticks. Hamilton Bros. Or J. W. and as far east as New York. We ex pect b 3 fore it is over that the interest Hamilton. Lancaster, Ky. will have spread over a large portion FOR SALE:-Onyearling short horn of the continent for the contestants in bull. Same can be seen at the farm on I this race have friends scattered over a Buckeye pike. Z. T. Rice. great many different parts of the United States. It may also be stated Lost: Yearling Jersey heifer, strayin passing that we accept subscriptions ed from my place about Aug, 15th. or renewals from any point in that Mrs. N. J. Lawrence, R. F. D. 25 country when accompanied by money V. A. Lear bought of Sweeney Order and credit the votes to whatever contestants the subscriber may indicate. Morgan, 134 head of hogs that averaged 275 pounds at $7.80 a hundred. ANOTHER BIG VOTE OFFER. This The contest department was kept was considered the best bunch of hogs busy last week as the contestants and ever purcnased of one party. They bought the neat sum of $2760.00. their friends kept bringing in the votes and subscriptions to apply on the BigMr. G. B. Swinebroad, who gest and Best Vote Offer of the contest so successful with his Jersey has been cattle and A large number of the contestants took who has one of the best herds in the advantage of this big offer to increase state, cleaned up with the boys their reserve votes and scores of Stanford Fair Wednesday. He at the winning subsciiptions were turned in to the first on best bull any age and also first Record Office. However, a number of on heifer under one year old. the contestants could not get all their promises iulhlled in time to take Josepe Kindig, the big mule dealer advantage of thisbig offer, and, in order of York, Pa., has purchased forty head to help thesecandidates, we have decid of mules from D. F. Rankin, of the ed to put on another big offer this week. Marcellus district, $107.50 per head. This big Vote Offer, while not as large Mr. Kindig is the largest individual as the Biggest and Best Offer of the mule dealer in the United States, B. contest, will, nevertheless, make your G. Fox, of Boyle County, being his votes and subscriptions count up very representative in his territory. rapidly. The offer is as below. One of the biggest sales of fat catTHIS WEEK'S BONUS OFFER. Between the dates of Friday, Aug. tle made in some time was consumma22nd and Thursday, Aug. 28th at 2 P. ted when J. H. Baughman, of Lincoln M. we will give 10,000 EXTRA VOTES County, sold to Monte- Fox, for the ON EVERY DOLLARS WORTH OF New York market, a bunch of sixty NEW SUBSCRIPTIONS TURNED IN eight head at $8 per hundred. The TO THE Central Record office, and cattle were fed on grass and weighed Double Votes on all old subscriptions at the time of delivery 1,402 pounds turned in between the above mentioned i eacn- dates, Below, wegivethevoteschedula now in force which includes the extra votes. VALUE OF BALLOTS. As committee of Eliza A. Hurt, I NEW SUBSCRIPTIONS. wilt on 10 years 184,000 SATURDAY AUGUST 30th 1913 8 years 148.000 beginning at 2 o'clock P. M. on her 5 years 95,000 premises near Point Leavell, sell to the 3 years 59,000 highest bidder all of her household and 2 years 41,000 kitchen goods in which is a lot of fine 1 year 17,800 old furniture including a grandfather's clock, a sugar chest, old post bed, OLD SUBSCRIPTIONS. spinning wheel, and many other valu10 years 80,000 able things. 8 years 60,000 W. H. Brown, Committee. (Continued on page 6.) A. M. Bourne, Auctioneer. confined to the immediate e It runs lighter, lasts longer and is the strongest wagon on the market. In driving along notice how many more you see than any other wagon. Sold and warranted by W.J. Romans Lancaster, Ky WANTED - - AT - ! ONCE All Public Sale. the Country Hams that you have. Highest price paid in cash or trade. Davidson & Doty. GROCERIES. MEATS. Phone 181. 1 : .- "it V5- - - - A-- J f f Page 2 The Central Record, Friday, Aug 22, 1913. Let Us Supply Your Housefurnishing Needs We have all i M - : that is newest and best in Furniture, earpets, Mattings, Rugs, Wall Paper, Pictures, Pianos, Organs, Victor-Victrola- s, Typewriters, Etc. HURT "The Store Beautiful." I ause of the present defeat of the proposed legislation the enactmentof which is so much desired by the people of incorporated. downfall York, and a year, Newdestruction again for the He has $1.00 Issued Weekly. of Mr. Sulzer. and had a long and honorable public career J. E. ROBINSON. Editor. He was regarded as an able DemoManager. cratic leader. The misappropriation of R.L. ELKIN, Business the campaign funds seems to be his Entered at the Pot Office In Lancaster, Ky., first offense but it serves to defeat his Mall Matter. ai Second-Clas- s program of reform and wreck his poliPress Association tical fortunes and give the enemies of Member Kentucky good government in New York another and victory, though temporary it is to be Eighth District Publishers League. and ANDERSON LANCASTER, KY. ! ii "The Bright Spot In Lancaster." - ii hi in hi mi ir - 1 ! Mi mmr - i r i TheCentral Record Meeting Begins At Pleasant Grore. Mr. John Parks Seriously III. An Old Timer. Grape Wine Unfermented. Alfalfa Easily Raised In Garrard County Mr. John Parks is reported aB being Israel Jackson, an old time colored A protracted meeting will begin at Pleasant Grove church on August 24th. seriously ill at his home in Richmond. man and one well remembered in LanRev. H. C. Bell will conduct the ser- Mr. Parks was until recently a citizen caster, has been here at work for the vices and every one is cordially invited of Garrard county and was among the last week. Israel is a mortar mixer leading citizens and farmers of the and hod carrier by profession, and is a to attend the services. Paint Lick locality. A host of friends past master at his art. He made and are hoping for his speedy recovery. carried the mortar which went into the Protracted Meeting At Fairview. Presbyterian church, Mr. J. W. Miller's Vacation Times. Rev. B. E. Watson of Lexington residence and many other buildings Pick your grapes then wash, put on stove and boil until seed comes out Then put in sack strain. To every quart of juice add large teacup of sugar boil skim put in bottle or cork while hot Mrs. Rebecca West self-seal- And Once A Stand Is Secured, Pro- duces A Never Failing Crop Of Hay In Spite Of Drought And Weather ditions. Con- Durocs Bring Good Price. hoped. began a protracted meeting at Fair-viechurch on last Monday night The meeting will continue for about two weeks and it is expected that considerable interest will be aroused. Mrs. w Lancaster, Ky., August 22, 1913. The state of Kentucky owes about $2,500,000, and no money to pay its J. Wood Bourne Undergoes tion. Opera- Rates For Political Announcements debts. For Precinct and Citv Offices . . .$ 5.00 10.00 "or County Offices For State and District Offices.... 15.00 10 tfor Calls, per line 10 For Cards, per line For all publications in the interest of individuals or expression of individual views, per 10 line 05 Obituaries. Der line We are authorized to announce the following Democratic Nominees. For State Senator. CHARLES F. MONTGOMERY. Of Casey County. For Representative. J. R. MOUNT. For County Judge. CLAYTON A. ARNOLD. For Sheriff. C. A. ROBINSON. For County Attorney. Now the worst feature of the situation is that the state is every day running behind on current expenses. When warrants begin to be issued regularly to Confederate pensioners, the expenses of the state will exceed the revenues by possibly $750,000 a year. Plans are being suggested to relieve the situation, such as cutting down school expenses and an effort to bring from concealment untaxed property and higher assessments. We believe the first thing is to secure economical administration of all branches of the government, together with more care ful expenditures of all funds and a determined effort upon the part of the people to prevent the legislature from appropriating money for any purpose, without providing the manner of raising the revenue. Even after all the property that is hidden, is exposed and all that is undervalued, is assessed properly, there will still remain the necessity of rigid economy in public expenditures. From the daily papers of Tuesday it appeared that the Mexican imbroglio was about to involve Uncle Sam in a mix up; a report that Provisional Governor Huerta had notified President Wilson's personal emissary, John Lind that the United States must at once recognize the Mexican Covernment as represented by him, and fixing Monday midnight as the time limit in this must be done, and threatening in the event of our failure to do this to hand to Charge O'Shaugnessy his pass ports. Thi3 would have meant a complete cessation of the pleasant relations between this country and Mexico. How, ever, the entire matter was quickly denied and Mr. Lind wired reassuring messages to Pres't Wilson and Secretary Bryan, and the indications are now that a peaceful settlement of the entire Mexican affair is in sight Some members of the Mrs. James Wood Bourne was taken to Lexington on last Sunday, where on Watermelons High. Monday she underwent an operation at A fire cent watermelon, or what is the Good Samaritan Hospital. Her many friends will be glad to know ordinarily a five cent watermelon is that she stood the ordeal nicely as bringing from a quarter to thirty five cents each this season, and at this could be wished or expected. prohibitive price the average editor will hare to console himself, with the Bro. Pollitt's Work Gives Satisfaction. seed from some other fellows melon. The Board of Stewards of the Metho plant them and raise his own melons dist church of this place at a recent next year. The quality is very good meeting gave hearty and unanimous but they are small and not very plenti endorsement to the labors of Rev. S. ful. H. Pollitt their pastor during his pasSunday School Picnic. torate of the church. They earnestly requested Conference which meets in The Union Sunday School at Antioch September to assign him to this place will give a picnic in the woods at Mrs. for another year. Leander Davidson on Buckeye pike Miss Noland To Succeed Miss West. Everybody who is able is "taking their vacation" and escaping the heat and dust among the lakes or somewhere where it is more comfortable, while the editor and those who are not able to afford such luxuries are compelled to stay at home, cuss the heat and endeavor to prepare for the hard winter which we know is to come. about town. He tells us he has prospered and owns a home in Stanford, but that he goes all over the country working at his trade. A Splendid Well. Mr. John E. Anderson who resides at Point Leavell. has a well of water which closely resembles both in tate and medicinal qualities the famous "salt sulphur well" at Crab Orchard. The water when first taken from the well is nearly as cold as ice water and has a splendid taste. The stream seems well nigh incxhaustable and has not been at all effected by the recent dry weather. People from all the surrounding country come to it with bottles and jugs, and. during the present drought it has been especially well patronized. Anniversity Celebration. On August 26th, Richmond Lodge, No. 25, Free and Accepted Masons will be one hundred years old. It has been Saturday. ed to It will be an all day many are expected and invitamuse-mentan- GREEN CLAY WALKER. For Jailer. The trustees of the Graded Sohool have elected Miss Margaret Noland of Richmond to succeed Miss Knapp West, who resigned as a member of the Faculty. Miss Noland will teach the eighth grade. She comes highly recommended and is expected to add much to the efficiency of the already splendid corps of teachere. The County Road Question. attend. All kinds of games to interest and entertain the young and old has been arranged and a glorious good time is expected. Mr. R. N. Ison has entire charge which means that it will, be a success in every particular. Prof. Caneer Arrives. DAVE ROSS. For Assessor. DAVE C. SANDERS. For School SaperktendaaL MISS JENNIE HIGGINS. For Magistrate. 1st District. JOHN N. WHITE. 2nd District LOGAN ISON. We are authorized to announce the following candidates for city offices. For Police Judge. The matter of the manner of work ing the county roads and the approp riation for the purpose of maintaining them is seriously agitating the minds of the members of the Fiscal Court of Garrard county. The matter was dis cussed at a meeting called for the pur pose on last Saturday, but no satisfac tory conclusion was reached in regard to them, and another meeting is called for today, Friday, at which time it is hoped to reach some satisfactory conclusion in the matter. Hopper. Prof. M. L. Caneer of Richmond, who has been chosen as Principal of the local school, has arrived with his family, and has taken up his residence in the cottage recently vacated by Prof, Riley. Prof. Caneer will spend the time intervening between now and the opening of the school term in forming the acquaintance of the teachers, pupMs and patrons and formulating plans for his course of work. He comes highly recommended as an educator and a prosperous year is hoped for and expected under his supervision. It was with a great deal of reluctance that the citizens of Richmond consent- to part with Prof. Caneer. Miss Darnall's Sister Wilson Hospital Dies In Maysville. E. W. HARRIS. J. P. PRATHER. Governor Snlzer's Trouble. The Governor of New York has been Since impeached by the Legislature. he has been Governor of New York, Mr. Sulzer has been active in his ef forts to redeem the pledges made to the people in the platform of his party, Both parties had pledged the people a Direct Primary law and a Corrupt Practice Act. By his activity to force the legislature to pass these laws he angered the political machines of the state and both Boss Murphy of Tammany and his cohorts of the Democratic machine and Boss Barnes of the. Republican machine united in a fight against the Governor. An investigation by the Legislature into the conduct of Mr. Sulzer concerning certain transactions with the campaign funds while he was a candidate result ed instead of the enactment of the laws pushed by the Governor. The investigation developed that the Governor was a heavy gambler in stocks upon the New York exchange and usu ally a liberal loser, and that he had misappropriated a large sum perhaps as much as $30,000 contributed to the democratic party while he was its can didate for governor, and lost the mon ey in gambling in the stock market. There is no excuse for the Governor's conduct That he is guilty of the charge there is nodoubt The public will regret the result be-- At 8 o'clock last Monday morning the entire community was saddened by the intelligence that the soul of John S. Hopper had taken its flight Mr. Hopper had been infeeble health for many years, but he had almost up to the day of his death been able to be up and around, and few that were who knew of his serious illness. After funeral services at the grave conducted by Rev. J. W. Beagle, all that was mortal of this well liked citizen was placed at rest in the family lot in the Lancaster cemetery. John Hopper was 51 years of age at He was the the time of his death. youngest son of the late Seymour of one of Gov. Sulzer of New York against Hopper and was a member whom impeachment charges were the oldest and best known families in brought by the General Assembly in the county. For many years he was extraordinary session recently, still engaged in the mercantile business in during that time he continues to claim the reigns of govern Lancaster, and bement, as also does Lieut. Governor formed a wide acquaintance, and cause of his affability and accommodat Martin H. Glynn also claims to be duly authorized Governor of the Empire ing disposition, every acquaintance state. The outcome is being watched meant a friend. Many years ago he with interest all over the country. was forced bv ill health to abandon any Both claimants have a strong following active pursuit and has lived at the and a bitter fight will be waged to de- family home in Lancaster. He waa naturally of a retiring dis- termine just who is entitled to the seat. I position, quiet, unobBtrusive, but kind hearted and sympathetic, ever ready to Logan Wood Slated From Danville Post-elc- e. favor a friend or to aid 'those who chanced to be in distress. He is survived by two brothers. Col. Chief of Police Logan Wood of Dan- Ed. C. Hopper tha well known turfman ville is in Washington pushing his claims and Mr. Louis C. Hopper of this place, for the Danville postoffice and his ap- and by five sisters, Mrs. Marie Penning pointment seems a certainty. He has ton of Oldham county Ky. Mrs. Mary the support of Congressman James and C. Payne of Fayette county, Mrs. Sara Congressman Helm, and the latter has KrugerOf Bowling Green, Miss Elizaconsented to an immediate change in beth 'Hopper of Arizona and Miss Jane the office. Mr. Linney, the present Hopper of the place. postmaster has held the.office for fourThe sympathy of the entire community teen years. goes out to the bereaved family. Fiscal Court are in favor of paying the hands warned in to work the dirt roads of the county, provided the Court continues to work the county roads in this way. We think that they should be paid per day the prevailing wages of the county. We have far outlived the time when it is practical to work men upon the public highways of the county without reasonable remuneration. It is not just to the poorer people and result in bad county roads and a great waste of time and inconvenience to the business interest of the county. Mrs. Sallie Vaughan Baldwin died at at 3 o'clock yesterday afternoon after an illness of nearly two months. She was taken to the hospital nearly two weeks ago when an operation was performed, after which she seemed to be improved, but in the past few days her symptoms grew worse rapidly and her death resulted at the hour named. Mrs. Baldwin was a very popular woman and possessed those traits of amiability that made her welcome everywhere. As a young girl Sallie Darnall was the life of every social gathering. Decease'! was the wife of the late Robert L. Baldwin, another very popu lar Maysville man. Two children were born to them, Mr. Addison Baldwin and Miss Lucy Baldwin of this city. Her death was a sad blow to her aged parents, Mr. and Mrs. Charles W. Darnall, this city, with whom she made her home and much sympathy goes" out to the parents, children, brother and sisters. The sisters surviving are Miss Florence Darnall of this city and Mrs. Anna McDougle of Lexington, the lat ter being here for some weeks. Her brother, Mr. Thomas Darnall, resides at Los Angeles, Cal. Mrs. Baldwin was 48 years of age on the day of her death, she having been born at Elizaville, Fleming County, on August 15th, 1865. She was a member of the Central Presbyterian Church of Maysville and Pastor R. L. Benn, will be it charge of the funeral services which will occur Sunday morning at 10 o'clock at the house. Burial in Maysville cemetery. Maysville Public Ledger. the custom among the lodges located elsewhere to celebrate the centennial of their lodge. The Masons will therefore celebrate their centennial anniversary by having a big all day picnic on the Normal School Campus, Richmond Ky. Everyone is invited and expected to come to this all day picnic. They will have excellent music of eighteen pieces, good dinner, and eloquent speakers. Prominent Masons from all over the state will be present, and it will be a day long to be remembered. Ample preparations will be made for an immense crowd. Don't fail to come as dinner will be provided for everyone that is present. The Masons are requested to report at the Masonic Hall Richmond Ky, at 9:30 to receive souvenirs, then join in the parade from the Masonic Temple to the Normal School Campus. Upon their arrival at the Campus, the band will give a concert, after which a brief history of the Richmond Lodge will be read. Then Gov. James B McCreary will give a talk, after which the picnic lunch will be served by the daughters of the Masons of Richmond, Madison Co, and adjoining counties. The daughters of Masons will please consider this an invitation to them to be present and help serve the lunch. That night at the Masonic Temple there will be a reception and dance for the Masons and theirfamilies only. This is to be limited to the Masons and their families on account of there not being enough room in the Masonic Temple to entertain the general public. Tom McNeal tells of a Kansas man who tried living down in Southwest Arizona. One of his objections to the country is the high cost of living. In the three years he was there the weather got so hot on four different occasions that it melted the gold fillings out of his teeth. That made his dentistbills something awful. He finally decided to have his teeth pulled and wear store tteth. but the metal plates go so hot they scorhed the roof of his mouth and his gums till they were covered with blisters. The last year he discarded teeth entirely and gummed it. but he wants no more of that country in his. 300 WOOLENS TO CHOOE FROM. B. F. Robinson our local Duroc Drought, more or less severe, seems breeder, reports the following sales the to strike this country every vear. The past week, 5 yearling sows and 1 male hay crop, a crop which in order to prove hog to C. S. Robinson of Harrodsburg i a success must have rain at just the Ky. for $300,3 gilts and 1 male hog to proper time, is perhaps more seriously Dr. Amon and N. Grow of Lancaster, affected than any other crop by the 1 male hog to Mr. Edward of Marcellus drought, and two out of three crops in Ky, 1 male hog to C. S. Rice of Rice as many years have proven almost Station, Ky. complete failures, and as a result the Mr. Robinson reports having had farmer has been compelled to pay exgood sales for his hogs, and he still has orbitant prices for hay to winter his a choice lot for sale. stock. In view of such conditions, the farmer begins to speculate as to how Not The Drought But An Insect. he can remedy such a state of affairs. Many of our exchanges in comment- The remedy seems ready to his hands. ing upon the dead appearance of the Alfalfa has been successfully raised in English Elm throughout the country Garrard county uiyler proper handling attributes it to the drought This is and conditions; there have been failuran error, every year for many years es, many of them we will admit, but this tree, the most beautiful of our their cause is attributable to the lack lawn shade trees has presented just of proper information, or failures to such an appearance, rain or no rain. take the proper care in attempting to They are not dead and with the coming raise this valuable crop. of another spring its foliage will be The secret of the success of this crop ju3t as pretty as the preceding year. may be summed up in a very few words; The cause of its dead appearance is the absolute essentials to successful some kind of an insect which attacts it culture are, drainage, deep soil, sweet causing the foliage to turn as brown land, or land free from acid, thorough as if stricken by frost It is to be hop- preparation of seed bed and properly ed that in time science will give us inoculated seed. These essentials comsome spray or other remedy which will plied with, and you may have a never prevent this, destroy its enemy and failing hay crop, producing from two restore to us what has been one of our to three crops of good hay each year, prettiest lawn ornaments. regardless of climatic conditions. The best way to raise alfalfa is after Harry K. Thaw Again Springs Into Lime- some cleaning crop, such as rye, peas or something that will eradicate the light. This Time Makes His weeds; the land should be thoroughly and carefully prepared, and treattd Escape From Matteawan. with 500 pounds Harry K. Thaw, the slayer of San-for- d the acre, this of acid phosphate to can be secured from any White, and perhaps the subject of phosphate work3 at a net cost of about more newspaper notoriety than any $17. per ton; two tons to the acre of man Hying, has again sprung into carbonate other of lime, crushed limestone, the limelight; on last Sunday he made which will cost you net $2.25 per ton his escape from the Asylum, Mattea auu wan in New York, sprang into a high loadsuuuui ien ions, or twenty wagon of ordinary stable manure, the power automobile which was in waiting above quantities are for one acre of just outside the gates, and presumably ground. The seed may be secured from made his escape to the state of Connet-ticu- t, any seed house. About twenty pounds thirty miles distant His escape should be sown to the acrend should was undoubtedly preconcerted, but just be sown now as soon as possible, the whether or not officials of the institu- 15th of August is considered the best tion were concerned in it, is not known. time, or anyway least It is the opinion of many legal lights before the coming at frost six weeks of Too much that once outside the jurisdiction of care cannot be taken in the inoculation the New York courts that he will be of the seed; the matter for the inocuimmune from arrest It is sincerely to lation may be secured free of charge be hoped that whether he makes good upon application to the CommissioneJ his escape or whether or not he is, of Agriculture, Washington D C. Tell again incarcerated, that the reading him how much ground you wish to culpublic will be freed from the long and tivate, and he will send you the proper tedious newspaper accounts of his do- amount Spread your seed out and ings in the future. pour this matter, which comes in a liquid form, over the seed, drop by An Old Horse In New Harness. drop, being careful to work it thoroughCol. W. P. Walton has purchased the ly through the seed, then place in a interest of his brother, Ed. C. Walton, suitable place to dry, but be careful in the Richmond Climax, and assumed not to allow the seed to dry in the sun. the active control of that sheet on last The seed can be either drilled Monday mjrning. In the capacity of casted and lightly harrowed in. Editor-in-chie- f, and in conjunction with Farmers who have followed the above the late business associates of Ed. C. suggestions have been remarkably sucWalton, the Climax will continue to be cessful with this crop and the returns run with Col. Walton at the helm. they have had have amply repaid for There is not a more able or better the outlay both in labor and expense. known newspaper man in Kentucky Mr. Thomas Rankin who lives on the than Col. Walton. Since closing out Old Danville pike near town is one of his interest in the Frankfort State our farmers who has been successful: years ago, he has Journal about two Mr. Homer Tinsley is another farmer been engaged in other pursuits, but who is well informed as to the proper from time te time has contributed ably mode of culture of this crop, and we to the editorial columns of the Lexing- are sure either of these gentlemen ton Herald, and the lure of the press will take pleasure in imparting all the proved too strong for him and he has information at their disposal to any finally again buckled on the harness farmer who contemplates raising a and joined the ranks of Kentucky crop of this splendid hay producer. journalists, much to the delight of the journalists, as well as the reading pub lic. will be shown at our Fall Tailoring Opening on Thurs day, Friday and Saturday Aug. 21st, 22nd and 23rd. Special Gutter from Sch-loBros & Go, Baltimore, Md. will be in charge. Let us have your measure. Jas. W. Smith. 300 styles of woolens JfOUR NEW SUIT. ss Walton, an other bright newspaper man, received a flattering business proposition from Orlando Fla, and which he felt he could not well afford to reject, ana ne tnereiore soia nis interests to his brother and took his departure for his future home in Florida. White we tender to the elder Walton a warm welcome on his return to the newspaper ranks, it is yet with keen regret that we part with his younger brother, and to both we offer congratulations and best wishes. E-- J Visit our Fall Tailoring Opening on Thursday, Friday and Saturday, Aug. 21 st, 22nd and 23rd, and leave your measure for a fall suit. Special Cutter from. Sch-loBros & Go, Baltimore, Md. Jas. W. Smith, ss . .-t - --- -- t v - r - .n - ?,3i?wyvi The Central Record, Friday, Aug 22, 1913. Page 3 . Hoosier Drills Cheap. Two Studebaker Wagons Cheap. Gas Engines. DAZED THE MORQS BASEBALL MAKING Sights the Sultan's Suit Saw on Materials and Methods Used in Board the Charleston. Building Up the Spheres. FUN IN FRAMING A CONTEST. It pays to anvertise! Blossom Brown, who was fined Continued from Page 1. 5 years for Crab Orchard. While the season is far advancing, yet the spacious hotel at Crab Orchard is well filled. The evening balls are much enjoyed and well atten led. About 175 guests yet itinai:i and each day Call at once. Hay Balers. Ohio Feed Cutters, years 2 years 3 Coal Oil Stoves. Toledo Cookers, Fireless Cookers, something new. Get your wife one and save her strength and beauty. TREATY. ONLY ONE PROCESS BY lyear 400 HAND. don't neglect opportunities. The contest man would like to ask all contestants whether they are not , 26,000 20.400 15,600 Refrigerators and Ice Cream Freezers Cheap. Come in and see them and get a drink of ice water. General Bates Had a Sort of Circus on His Hands While Negotiating With the Filipino Potentate For the Transfer of the Islands to Uncle Sam. than those that attended the one uinde In 181)0 between General Bates and the sultan of Moro. When, after much dillydallying, the Filipino potentate was finally induced to come ou hoard the Charleston, the I Tri Mv general's headquarters, every effort was made to put him In good humor He and his suit partook freely of IN drink, but refused nil food as coming from the hand-- ! of Christians. Yet they .&jleS8&.. Vr! -- 'iSS!, were in no danger of starring, for !" gSjfritJEgS? t" they had been careful to bring with SSi&sit?" them enormous sacks of rice. ?a, I am back home again for When the guests were conducted VS r they marveled orer the while, after a seven a nt Its mechanical mysteries. At the suggestion or an oiiicer the sultan months tour through the touched an electric button, and Instantm ly a Chinese serrant appeared Again advertising and South In response to n suggestion, he touched selling my Indian Remethe button twice, and a flitted States the ' marine stood Intime doorway.ornament dies. My trip was a every From that aboard the ship that In any way sng selling great success, gested an electric button was piwlieil by the sultan or by some member l more medicine.doing more his suit. An officer conducted hltr DAKOTA JACK, The North Western Cow Boy. Into n dark room and showed him how advertising and getting to turn the button that ndiustod the belter results than ever. I am getting hundreds of letters, lighting apparatus. The flood of Hjrh! testimonials and praises from all over the United States in that resulted left him with gaplti? mouth and dilated eyes. regard to my remedies. My remedies are all on sale and Ills wonderment continued to grow always will be at throughout the afternoon, and whenever an opportunity afforded he reE. Stormes, and R. E. McRoberts 6c Son, in peated the performance of pushing Lancaster, Ky. electric buttons and turning electric lights on and off. He even went so far. when he thought himself unwateh ed. to try to appropriate one of the I'ursley's Indian Herbs that's making my name famous all lighted bnlbs. over the United States, for Klood, Rheumatism, Kidney, Liver When Ice water was brought In the Stomach, nervous and female troubles. A 4ii days treatment SI. 00. lump of Ice in the pitcher was immeDakota Jack's Cow I5oy Liniment for all pain and deafness diately seized by his royal liighnes price 2.1 cts per pottle. Dakota Jack's Creme Soap for human m and as quickly dropped to the floor As the lump gradually diminished in skin, sharing, shampooing and bath 3 cakes 25 cts. size the sultan's party looked at it In ) $i3i3)'&!0. Hj i:t?m)&'3.-G- ) suspicion. rtififSMi Sir. Shuck suggested to the sultan that he order one of his men aloft and recall him when he reached the crow's nest. The first order was easy to execute, but when a return was ordered, his voice having failed to carry, a megaphone was brought, and into this the sultan shouted for the man to return under penalty of instant death. Immediately the thoroughly frightened It is not only lightning- Moro dropped to the deck. The ruler proof Lut took the dimensions of the sti::ir;e and storm-proo- f, mouthpiece and declared that he would loo. make one for himself. "'sjCSfittK'CsfKSJ;? CORTRIGHT METAL SHINGLES The most amusing incident occurred last as long as the building and never need renairs. when the sultan upon Invitation fired a Just the thing for town or country buildincs. became ikv Colt automatic gun. The explosion of ra meet every condition of comfort, beauty and security. the first discharge appeared to root blm to the spot. Ills hands gripped L XVv .x. -I i x ' the trigger, with the result that shells ii &-" -., iBmnvrnTHAiaB continued to pepper the surrounding waters. Again and again the royal gunner begged the officers to stop the action of the infernal machine, not knowing that or Sale by the means of doing it lay in his own Local contractors or Cortright Metal Roofing Co , 50 North 23rd Street, hands. So thoroughly frightened was be that it was impossible to make him loosen bis hold, and an officer ordered Philadelphia, Pa. the tape cut. thus stopping the supply of ammunition. The one pounder was next brought Into play, but the sultan refused to go near one of the eight inch guns, which 3C he bad been invited to tire. Meantime the knives of bis attendants had been taken to the dynamo room and charged with electricity, with the result that the suit were of the opinion that the evil one himself was aboard. They begged and Implored lo be taken ashore and. quite forgetful of their bags of rice, scurried down the gang ladder. At night the searchlight was brought to bear upon the Moro town of Bus Bus, and the Instant desertion of the town followed, even the dogs leaving It For many weeks thereafter no amount of persunslon could Induce the inhabitants to return. General Bates made bis headquarters In the town of Jolo. and thither the 6Ultan and his staff came on sereral SubD occasions to discuss the treaty.visit to sequently they made another the Charleston. This time the mother of the sultan accompanied the party, and during the visit a phonograph owned by one of the officers rendered selections for the entertainment of the guests. The aged dame sat entranced throughout the performance, and it was not until the time came for her son to affix his slgnnture to the treaty that she awakened. On one condition only would she permit the snltnn to ? Ign the phonograph must become hers at once. For a time that phonograph, threatened to be the means of upsetting all General Bates well laid plans for the amicable taking over of the Islands, but fortunately the owner was prevailed upon to part with the machine in the Interests of his government, and the treaty was executed. E. C. Host in Century Magazine. J. R. MOUNT, SON & CO. Few treaties ever were negotiated in more Interesting and ludicrous rireuni-stances fe r & -- Friends ! rM3y ..S?HIS!aS 1 Garrard County. f man-of-wa- F s I J. Pursley's Indian Herbs lii "rH nli fire-pro- jcsTtisTrrc yj ll$siMMI 11 - isrm .4fL4-is3- A -i: 3b,v,ii a i X :c ZJCZIE Have You Visited The nn jt Parlors ? 3L at the ICE PLANT Open On Sunday luzonnz ?? and Every Evening 1L overlooking a gncd many opportunities for securing votes? Are you not neglecting many possible sources for subThere are few fans who realize Just scriptions? Don't put this contest in how much work Is required in the the background for other matters of making of a regulation sized baseball. far less importance.to you. RememThe centers of baseballs are made of ber that the reward you are after is Hints For Canning Season. pure Para rubber in most cases, but not a trifling one. That you are after I!KN viyi'A something big, and that it will take Always screw the fruit jar covers on the cork center ball, which has been so tight that theoId man will have to patented, is an exception. The idea of big effort to win. Mr B G Lane of Lexington was with Don't think that because all other nae an ax, a chisel, a kit of burglar the center piece of rubber, of course, is relatives the first of the week. to give the ball resiliency. If a base candidates appear to be in a coma- - tools and a stick of dvnamite to ODen Miss Georgia Cooke of Lexington is ball was made without this center piece tose condition that some few will not them next winter, Is. It would awaken to (he call of opportunity andi Always peel the pineapples before the guest of relatives this week. would be "doad"-th- at it not have the desired bounding quali- make a last week spurt to win out. Miss Bessie Stoper of Danville was ' canning them. Pineapples have a ties, the "life." The centerpieces are Prizes such as the Central Record is barbed hide and it always scratches a the guest of Jitisses Ethel and Carrie generally made to order for the base- offering should not gobegging and their man's throat to swallow them when Evans last week. ball factories. The next process in the ! Mr W P Ruble of Sulphur motored Large making of a ball Is the winding on of very value is certain to arouse the in- - they are in their virgin state. pure woolen yarn. There was a time terest of some of the many wide awake P'n apples should be cut up inco two up to see his brother Mr J b' Ruble when the yarn was wound around the ones who are not doing much at present. or more pieces as some pineapples are Sunday afternoon. too large for a mouthful. Para by hand, but soon It became necMr and Mrs W II Fain of Buckeye systematize your work. To strain catsup thoroughly, hang spent part of essary to get a machiue which would last week with their son do the work of man. It was found In ask your inends to help you and one end of the catsup on a nail several I Mr. Walter Fain ana family. the times when the yarn was wound see that they do it, Don.t take a cas- - feet from the floor and tie a two-huMrs G H Sechrest of Amelia O, was by hand that the man coming to work ual promise as final, and let them send dred- - pound weight to the other end at 0 o'clock In the morning was putting in a few coupons and think they are of it and let it hang several days. This called heie on account of the serious illnees of her brother Mr J F Ruble. out better balls than he was in the aft- doing something for you. Make them ought to strain it sufficiently. ernoon around 3 o'clock. Winding by pledge you 25,000 or 50,000 votes Miss Jennie Lane and little nephew and hand was a tiresome job, and toward make them deliver William Lane have returned home af U--r the goods. Rethe late afternoon the men began to a pleasant visit with relatives in Lexget tired, and consequently the yarn member that no one ever won anyington. thing ina contest except busy peop.'e. was not woynd around the ball tight No loafer ever had a look in for anyRev. Godbey of Nicholasville deliverenough. Many balls were returned to ed his last sermons at Brown's Chapel the factory because they did not pos- thing And the busy woiker is al- OF THE Wnva tnn llllQV til una nl'.rtr nn. nf.. llw Sunday before going to Conference in sess the resilient powers. ...,.. .., .lv. , da,. j ... Realizing that this personal defect friends in person. But she is natural- -' September. was something which had to be over- ly an organizer and a party who gets Prof. T W Skinne. has resumed work come, a machine for the winding pur- around trifling obstacles. So she plans at the Richmond Normal after a pose was worked uikhi and perfected. some way to get the good word along! pleasant vacation of several weeks with Now all baseballs are wound by meto all the people whom she thinks are his parents. chanical power, and much better work than man did orcan do is accom- possible prospects for subset iptions. The way she does, this varies accordplished. The yarn is wound around STANFORD. ing to the posi.ion and temperament of the Para under heavy tension, almost to the breaking point. Consequently the contestant. Some of them keep Mr and Mrs G G Beaz'ey of Danville when enough has been put on the ball the telephone working a certain length were in town a short time Monday. is very strong and almost solid, due to of time each day. Others depend on a ' Miss Alma Hays of Kansas City Mo, the tight tension used. In the days of letter to their friends. Others who j is the guest of her cousin Miss Emma hand making many balls were soggy have been cheerfully "digging up" for, 1. We hereby reaffirm our allegience Hays. and soft because a uniform tension every charitable and "booster" enter- to the principles of clean elections and Mr. E C Walton of Richmond whs could not be kept by the person windat here this week shaking hands with his ing. There are three layers of woolen prise that was ever pulled off conclude good government, as set forth yarn over the para. For about an inch that it is time some of those did some- Chicago, in the Progressive National friends. in thickness three ply yarn of blue thing for them. So they go out and ste Convention. Miss Kate Davis Raney has returned color is used, and orer this Is wound a the people who are indebted to tl.em 2. We nledee ourselves to use from Perryville where she attended thin layer of white two ply yarn. The for many favors and get them to show neither money, whisky, or other cor-th- the fair. blue yarn is again brought into use. they believe in reciprocity. rupting influences to secure our elec- Mr Robert Waters of St Louis, Mo. but Is only of one ply. Those kind of candidates do not let a lion, is the guest of his mother Mrs Rhoda Naturally It develops that something day go by without securing at least one j 3. We pledge to the people of Waters. to cover the wool yarn must be used in They get their friends to ' rani County the most rigid economy in Mrs W S Denhaftn is at home after unwinding. The order to keep It from and gather the administration of their affairs, several weeks stay at the CrabOrchaid ball must be solid, so that when It interest their friends that way. ! 4. We favor the navment of reason- - bpnngs. comes in contact with a bat the thousands of votes in ' threads will not break or move out of Hundreds of people have no personal able wages for all work done upon the Mrs Will Hays and daughter Miss place. It has been found that camel's friends in the contest and would just as dirt roads as well as upon the turnpikes. Emma attended the Lexington fur hair stretched yarn is the best for cor- - soon help you as any one else if ycu 5. We favor the extension of the last week. ering the ball after the wool has been see them first, or if your friend tells turnpike system as rapidly as tbe Mrs. M D Elmore is the guest of her put on and the ball is the size desired. them about you first. The whole secret finances of the county will permit. e. brother Mr William Trotter at This hair is put on wet. and when It of the thing is to BE FIRST. G. We favor the leUing of the dries a contraction takes place, makOrganize your work systematically. County Poor Farm, the County Funds, Misses Jane and Mary Hill Garman ing the ball more firm and at the same A friendship chain is a good thing. and other similar property to the have returned home time solldlfylug it. Only a thin layer after a visit to of the camel's hair Is used, just Get each one of your friends to tell highest and best bidder. Horse Cave Ky. 7. We pledge you that all County enough to warrant the wool yarn keep- their friends about you and that your Mr and Mrs II C Wray of Danville ing in position. After the drying proc- ambition is to win something big and Contracts will be let to the lowest and are the guests of Mrs W ray's mother ess is over a very flue layer of spe they will in turn be interested in your best bidder. Mr3 Woodie Hale. cially made cement Is, applied by success. In no time there will be a 8. We pledge our candidate for the Mr and Mra John H Shanks have- - remeans oi uippiui; me uau miu uie host of people working for your suc- legislature to work for the initiative, fluid. Then the ball Is ready to cover. cess. turned here after a visit to his sister referendum, and recall, a rigid corrupt Most balls are covered with alum tan practice act, strict economy in State's Mrs Kirby Bjurne at New Castle. horschlde. the best material, it is claimRev and Mrs. L C Kelly and children administration, reduction of the State's PIjATIYIIOI) ed, which has been found to be of good debt as rapidly as possible; and in all of Orhnda Tenn are the guests of Mrs. hammering which a baseuse for the things to be responsive to the will of Kelly's parents, Mr and Mrs Newland. ball gets. This is cut into its proper John Bolton sold a mule to Wm the people of Garrard Ccunty. shape by means of pin dies, which also Misses Mary Cooper and Cornie Penpunch small holes around the edge of Rothwell for 25. 9. We appeal to all law abiding ny of Danville will be the guests of the hide to be used In the sewing. The Miss Myrtle Cormney is visiting in citizens to support us in our fight for their grandmother Mrs Mary Penny ball Is sent to the men doing the sew- -' Stanford this and attending the fair. clean politics and good government. for the fair. iug. which is now and always has been . Mrs Lythia Hammack has returned Signed: Dr and Mrs T W Pennington and done by hand. Machines have been tried, but not one of them has proved from a visit to her father in Whitley J. F. Holtzclaw candidate far Rep- little daughter Miss Ann Francis spent Saturday and Sunday at Hustonville equal to the task. The men who sew Co. resentative, on the covers must be experienced nnd Rev and Mrs A C Baird are attending J, B. Bourne candidate for County Judge and Harrodsburg. very capable in their work. This sew protracted meeting at Freedom this Misses Maud and Lillie Perrin have R. S. Brown candidate for Sheriff. ing process must be done with great returned to their home at Anderson accuracy. The work appears to be week. John. M. Duncan candidate for County Ind after a short stay with Dr and John Bolton has sold his crop to W. tiresome and rather tedious, and so it Clerk. Mrs W B O'Bannon. Mrs O'Bannon is. A man working at bis fastest can H Furr and is going to move to Lan- I G. B. Anderson candidate for Jailer. returned with them. do only two to three dozen a day. and will work on the rail road caster With the covers sewed ou the finish-- ! Mr Harry Jacobs and family have On last Wednesday Aug. 13th Mr. John Green candidate for Assessor. Natural-- ' ing up processes come next James Baker and Mrs Mary Wooten J. C. Cricillis candidate for Magistrate gone to Nicholasville to attend the anly just after the sewing has been comnual meeting of the Kentucky ConferDistrict No. I. pleted the seams are rather rough. A were married at the home of the bride good baseball. If one will notice, is by the pastor Rev A C Baird. Mr Bak- - R. M. Moss candidate for Magistrate, ence of Seventh Day Adventists. District No. 2. Mrs. Annie Engleman and daughters smooth over the entire surface. Includ- er is a respectable old soldier and the ing the scams. A pitcher, if he had to bride is a highly respected widow lady ' Harrison Ray candidate for Magistrate Misses Sue Taylor and Nannie Wood-1- , District No. 3. use a ball with rough seams, would not of Flatwood. They have the congratu have returned home after spending be able to do his best work, us a bulge Iations and good wishes of their host of J. L. Coldiron candidate for Magistrate several weeks at the Crab Orchard in the ball would be trying to nim. friends. I Springs. District No 4. The roughness would make the fingers ' sore from the continual rubbing. ' Therefore to do away with this the ball faaai is put In a rolling machine, which presses out the rough seam and makes the ball smooth all over. This done, j the trademark Is stamped on. together , with the guarantee, size and weight of the ball. The balls are then taken to '' ihe packing room, where they are (Trapped in tissue paper and still fur- ther wrapped in tin foil. They are then ' sealed in pasteboard boxes and are ready for shipment. We will rent you an understroke model G, 7 or 8 There are surprising numbers of baseballs used In this country nnd in other countries to some extent, but out Remington Typewriter for One Quarter Year at $5.00. of every 150 dozen It is claimed that but one ball comes back for being In Furthermore, we will, at the expiration of the quarter, bad condition. Springfield Republican. That Is Sewing on the Covers, a Task to Which Machines Are Not Equal. The Yarns Are Wound by Machinery Because Hand Work Was a Failure. exhibiting herself through a slit in Virginia has secured a chorus job in New York, it is understood. There are thousands of modorn examples, but the first instance was the hen. Nobody cares anything about goose eggs. People won't buy them. But as for lien eggs, everyone knows whit these things cost and how popular they are. When a goose lays an egg no one knows or caies - anything about it. It's different with the hen. She tells the whole neighborhood. Everyone knows it. So we see once again that it pays to advertise. brings new arrivals. Among some of the latest arrivals are James Rodman, Franktort Ky. Mrs. Lane and two daughters, Winchester. Miss Mary Crutcher, Winchester. Mrs Sam McDowell Danvilh. Mrs McFerran, Da. -villa. Mus Mattic anJ Bessie TribbU , Richmond Miss Margaret Miller Richmond. Mr. and Mrs. Louis Landrarn, Danville. Dr Ira Schoolfield, Cin. Mr. and Mrs. Dyer and daughters, Corsicana, Texas. PLATFORM regressive . Party Of Garrard Co. at Camp-bellsvill- ! -- Remington Typewriter 3 Months for $5.00 3C Schulz's Cut Flowers and Floral' Designs. AU Orders Filled Promptly. Give us a Trial. Result of His Researches. Investigator-Wh- at. In your opinion, is the secret of good roads? Downstate Chauffeur The secret of Chicago Rood roads Is to find "em. Fortune 'leaves always some door Tribune. jpen to come nt a remedy. Cervantes. Technical Move. "What did that youug lawyer chap sny," Matilda, when you told him It was time to go?" "He Immpdtntely began argument for 1 stay." Baltimore American. A let you apply thfs $5.00 on the purchase of a machine. ' These are the most advantageous rental terms we have Kfifiiiillwl One Month ever made. NOW is the accepted time for YOU to -"- ob- tain the use of a Remington Among Typewriters." Recognized Leader Visible Model No 10. Vote For Your "FAVORITE" in $3.00. Six Months $15.00 upon Request. Complete Catalogue WILLIE F. MILLER, Agent. .Lancaster, Kentucky. r . , j The Central Record's Big Prize Contest. Remington Typewriter Co. INCORPORATED. 134 South Fourth Ave. LOUISVILLE, KY. M: rms 4 fchorus! iTft' SGjOQO Voices! Lancaster People. - W'W' fi--- nvT The Central Record, Friday, Aug 22, 19! 3. Wi i "ii rim jum ifcM jh t'jfia ii iyiit And Many Are The Voices Of $2,000 SADDLE HORSE STARE (Special.) Seventeen royally fcred "Monarchs of the Equine World" are to be pitted against each other In the great $2,000 Commissioner of Agriculsaddle ture Stake for horses, which will be the banner event of the Kentucky State Fair, to be held In Louisville, September according to the list of entries which closed on July 1. The premium Is the highest ever ottered In a contest of this kind, and has attracted the most important owners and exhibitors of the country. The $2,000 stake Is divided into seven different prizes, and one of the conditions of the contest being that the entry money for all over 15 contests shall be added to the first premium, makes this enticing prlzo figure up to $680. The honor of being "In the money" at HAUKSBUttl'. all In this stake Is one coveted by the leading owners and exhibitors of stock in the country, and the sold to Rome Rubles Leslie Rubles struggle for supremacy among the sevCO fat hogs for 8 cts. enteen is destined to be a formidable Little Miss Mary J Clark spent the one. Mr week end with her grand-parent- s The roster as It stands for 1913 inand Mrs Jim Clark. cludes P. W. Ray & Son, ot Bowling Ky., who will probably fight for Mrs Wm Blank who has been suffer- Green, first prize with Black Whirlwind, a ing with a lame knee is able to get contestant, who is truly a "dark around by the assistance of a crutch. horse," being totally unknown to ring M O Kenedy and wife left Monday to frequenters, but who Is reputed as be present at the anniversary given in formidable as its name. Mat S. Cow very likely honor of his sister Mrs Mershon of hen, of Lexington, Ky., ill enter the celebrated Mary Yandell Fox, Corbin. who took third prize last year for her Rev Mahan will begin a revival proud owner, Mrs. Richard Powers, of service on the 9th of Sept, at the church Damillp, Ky. J. T. Collins & Son, of North Middle-towhere. He will be assisted by Rev. Ky., will enter a horse never Barnes of Louisville. shown heretofore. Messrs Clint Rubles Lesslie Rubles Matlack & Shropshire, of Winches and family Messrs Tom and Robert Chesnut and Robert Fox attended the MANY SPLENDID FEATURES fair at Lexington last week, BOOKED. flve-galte- d 15-2blue-bloode- d Thirty thousand voices What a grand And that's the number of American men and women who are jiraising Doan's Kidney Pills for relief from backache, kidney and bladder ills. They say it to friends. They tell it in the home papers. Lancaster people are in this chorus. Here's a Lancaster case. C. T. Brummett, Crab Orchard St., Lancaster, Ky., says: "Nearly every spring I use Doan's Kidney Pills and During they keep me in good health. the winter colds settle on my kidneys and caused pains through my back. A friend told me about Doan's Kidney Pills and I used them. They stopped the pains and my kidneys became normal " Mr. Brummett is only one of many Lancaster people who have gratefully endorsed Doan's Kidney Pills. If your back aches if your kidneys bother you, don't simply ask for a Kidney remedy-a- sk distinctly for Doan's Kidney Pills, the same that Mr. Brummett had the remedy backed by home testimony, 50c Co., Props,, all stores. Foster-Milbur- n Buffalo, N. Y. "When Your Back is Lame Remember the Name." BANNER FEATURE KY. STATE FAIH Seventeen Blue - Blooded Equine Monarcbs Have Been Entered In This Contest- - for Rich Prizes at the Big Louisville Show In September ter, Ky., have taken two entries and will likely make a strong bid for first honor with Hazel Dawn, the beautiful w Inner of the 1912 prize, and the great gelding Jack Barrymore. Powhatan Woolridge, Peweo Valley, Ky., has also doubled his chances and It is surmised that he will enter a very fine saddle maro and his celebrated RIchlieu King. W. S. Nicol, Woodburn, Ky., will come In with an unknown, as will Thurman & Peters, of Springfield, Ky. R. F. Moreland. Lexington, Ky., will more than likely choose as his entry a full brother to the celebrated Nickel Plate, and Ball Brothers, of Versailles, have several likely prospects, among the number being the great Sadie Macy. AND "Valuable At f Tl Bi 'V & C! " (sm 1 Ittt JL Public HT 8 8 B vJi it sI James Green, of Louisville Ky., will show tho bay stallion, Happy Clilof, one of the celebrated sons of Bourbon Chief. H. C. Barham, Milan, Tenn., prom ises to uncover a horse now to the As Executrix of Nixon Perkins, Deceased, I will sell to the highest bidder on wiseacres of the ring. The entry of A. G. Jones, North Mid dletown, Ky., has not yet been named but it is supposed he will show either the Princess V. or Marvel King, broth cr to the noted stallion Bourbon King Miss Lulu Long, of Longview Farm, Lees Summit, Mo., has entered My Major Dare, the splendid $10,000 beauty .which she purchased last year after he won the fifth premium in the 1912 Kentucky State Fair Stakes. Allen B. Edelen, of Burgin, Ky., will In all probability show a promising daughter of Bohemian King, and Gen John B. Castleman, of Louisville, either his famous Carolina or Margue-rita- . Thursday, Sep 5 e$ ViXlUwi r4. BERKSHIRE CONGRESS Mr. J. Clark Pratherof Wilmoreand of Marcellus were married at the parsonage at 10 A. M Monday morning. Rev J W Mahan performing the ceremony. They were accompanied by Mr aud Mrs Moore of the "Water Works". At a recent business meeting the following messengers were appointed to represent the Fork church at the South District association which met with Bruners Chapel Tuesday of this week Rev and Mrs J W Mahan, Jennie Swope, Messrs T D Chesnut, W D Marksbury, D. S. Swope. A large concourse of friends met at the open grave of Mr Jim Aldridge last Sunday afternoon at 3 oclock to pay the last tribute of respect. Mr Aldridge was 74 years old and died of tuburculosis. Just before his demise in a conversation to a friend he stated his hope was anchored in Jesus his Saviour and he did not fear death. Scripture reading and prayer by Rev J W Mahan. A brief talk and prayer by W D Marksbury and song concluded the service at the grave. He leaves a brother, Mr Geo. Aldridge of this place. Suffered Eczema Fifty Years Now Well. skin-disea- Miss Lucy Upton Seems a longtime to endure the awful burning, itching, smarting, known as "tetter" another name for Eczema. Seems good to realize, also. that DR. HOBSON's ECZEMA OINT MENT has proven a perfect cure. Mrs. D. L. Kennev writes:"I cannot sufficiently express my thanks to you for your Dr. Hobson's Eczema Ointment. It has cured my tetter, tainment which has troubled me for over fifty years." All druggists, or by mail 50c. BLUE-BLOODE- D CANINES PFEIFFER CH EICAL CO. St. Louis, Mo. Philadelphia, Pa. Will Shine at Kentucky State Fai- r. Show Will be Greatest Ever Held in the South. MANSE. 1-- m The greatest agricultural, live stock and educational event in the South is the Kentucky State Fair, the eleventh annual celebration of which will be held In Louisville, September next during the most beautiful and alluring season of the entire year. At this exhibition will be shown products of the mine, the forest, the workshop and the factory, and the rarest examples of cultivated flowers, plants, art work, needle work, county school exhibits, a model dairy and many other entertaining and instruc-tl- e features. The new features introduced for the year's fair will include the Kentucky State Fair Futurity for saddle bred foals of 1913, an event equal in importance and dignity to the great racing futurities on the thoroughbred and trotting turf. In addition to these there are three special saddle horse stakes, nomination to which closed April 13, with the most creditable list of entrants that have ever been recorded for a like event. Horse racing, always attractive and pleasing to the fair going public, will be on a bigger scale than ever before. Recognizing the popularity of this sport as well as the value of the branch of horse breeding business It represents, the State Fair management has offered four $1,000 stakes for this year's meeting. There will be fourteen other harness events and two or three running races every day. As the fair precedes the fall race at Douglas Park, some of the crack runners in training at the local tracks will doubtless compete in these races. There will be free attractions too numerous to mention, but sufficient to give visitors to the Fair a constant round of novel and attractive enter13-2- 0 Will Be Held m Connection With the Kentucky Stats Fall- - Nine Ribbons Will Be Offered In Each Class and Some Showy Herds Are Assured. As an example of the repute won by the constantly enlarged and im- nroved Kentucky Rt.ltn Pair ro1olir-i- . tion may be mentioned the fact that Mr Grover Gastineau who has been very ill is some better. Miss Mary Beasley of Paint Lick was with home folks Sunday. Miss Vina Ross was the guest of Miss Nellie Beazley Wednesday. Mr Chas Dillon and daughter Miss Georgia attended the Lexington fair Thursday. Mr Claude Archer and wife spent Sunday with her parents Mr and Mrs John Merriman. Mrs Mary Hammack is visiting her sons Messrs Oscar and Walter Ham-mac- k of Paint Lick. Mr E G Hammack bought five barj rels of corn from Mr. Ollie Mosier at $3.50 a barrel last week. Mrs S E Hammack was the pleasant guest of her niece Mrs S D Turner at Lancaster last Thursday. Mr. Jim Parsons and wife of High Bridge are visiting his parents Mr. and Mrs R F Parsons this week. Mrs E G Hammack who has been visiting her father Mr John Hammack of Whitney Co for the past week returned home Sunday. Big dogs, little dogs, short dogs, tall dogs, dogs with hair, dogs smooth and fair, dogs grave and staid, dogs cute and frisky, dogs of a kind you pet, those whom to touch would be risky, dogs of royal degree, dogs who shine on a farm, dogs for milady's lap, dogs a hunter to charm, dogs from New York, Philadelphia, Pittsburg, Cincinnati, Memphis, Chicago, St Louis, in fact, that a dog from each city of prominence will be on hand for the great Bench Show to be given at the Kentucky State Fair September in Louisville, is the positive expectation of the Fair Management, as the classes for this exhibition alone number over 600, and the prizes offered in connection with the affair are sufficiently valuable and highly regarded among breeders and owners ta attiact the leading dog fanciers of the country. The fact that the bench show at the Fair is held under the rulings of the Atrr 'ii Kennel Club guarantees an uu' able standard and the piet, .. of dogs of genuine merit 15-2- only. . . In addition to the premiums listed for the COO classes there have been more than twenty special prizes offered by dog fanciers and their donations Include both cash as well as cup3 and silver trophies. mag-nlfice- Kentucky has captured the American Berkshire Show for 1913, and this exhibition will be held at the fair grounds, in Louisville, during the coming celebration. This national Berkshire exhibition is authorized by the American Berkshire Record Association, and is an event held from year to year at some leading state fair, the location being selected with a view to most generally benefitting the Berkshire breed, and it is a decidedly pleasing feather in the cap of Kentuckians that Kentucky was voted the next congress in preference to Illinois, which has heretofore ranked as the state in advantages to the showing of swine of all breeds, and of Berkshlres In particular. In fact, Chicago has always been regarded as a Mecca for the great swine herds of the country. The prizes offered in the Berkshire contest total up to $1,400, the sum of ?G00 haing been contributed by the American Berkshire Association, a like amount by the Kentucky State Fair management, while the balance was donated by those laterested in the de velopment of the Berkshire hog. All the leading Berkshire show herds of the country will entrr for exhibition, and there will be two beautiful trophies offered by the American Berkshire Association, one for Kentucky exhibitors and one open to the world. For years the association trophy has been a much coveted honor among exhibitors at the leading fairs and shows of the country, and it is a foregone conclusion that the prominence oi Kentucky as a live stock state and the extenslveness of the fair exhibition will key the Interest in this handsome prize up to the very highest tension. There will be nine ribbons offered in each class, and the premium money is so distributed that any exhibitor with only a few good hogs Is assured of making his expenses. The Berkshire Congress and Swint Show will be lyjld in the beautiful new judging pavilion erected last year, the building being a model of convenience and perfect In arrangement. It affords every advantage to exhibitor and spectator alike, and it is expected that every loyal follower of the Berkshire Will flock from every part of the United States to do homage to this peer less breed. Both in point of numbers as well as in general excellence It Is expected that the Berkshire Congress at the coming Kentucky State Fair will excel the ex hibits of the great International Exposition in Chicago. There will also be splendid classes of Poland China, Duroc Jerseys, and Hampshire hogs in add! tion to the Berkshire exhibits. -Tarn-worth- s sale beginning promptly at 10 o'clock, the farm, crops and all stock and farming implements. Sale held on the premises. The farm contains 340 acres with a beautiful dwelling and modern conveniences, with all necessary in good repair, located near Marksbury in Garrard county on the Lancaster, Nicholasville and Lexington turnpike road, six miles from Lancaster and eight miles from Danville. The site upon which the dwelling is located is attractive and all the surroundings are beautiful, and the farm is ideal for residence purposes. out-buildin- gs stock raising on account of the abundance of water on all parts Of the farm furnished by seven never failing springs. The soil is the true blue grass kind, which makes stock raising profitable. The farm is improved ith barns, which are cupplied with water for the purposes of handling stock. Vv We unhesitatingly assert that there is no more beautiful and fertile farm of 340 acres in all the blue grass region of Kentucky, nor a farm of this size with less waste land nor any one adapted to more profitable farming purposes. Every acre of the 340 acres is hemp and tobacco land and there is a large tobacco barn on the farm. 130 acres in meadow and the remainder in cultivation. The farm is especially adapted to There are two comfortable tenant houses on the farm and farm labor can be acquired at all times in this locality. The purchaser of this farm can truthfully assert that there is no better in the State of Kentucky. The following is a partial list of the personal property: 4 Good Work Mules, 4 brood mares, 4 mule colts, 1 three year old gelding, 1 two year old filly by Rex Hilton, 23 head of two year old cattle, 4 head of yearling cattle, 4 milk cows and calves, 8 brood sows 2 sows and pigs, 1 Poland China Boar hog, and 40 shoats. FARMING IMPLEMENTS. 2 two horse wagons, 1 roller, 1 wheat drill, 1 binder, 1 mower, 1 double cutting harrow, 2 smoothing, harrows, 1 cultivator, 1 two horse rake, 1 one horse rake, and 2 Oliver plows. There will also be sold a lot of household and kitchen furniture and many other things too numerous to mention. Terms made known on day of sale- - Dinner served on the grounds. For further information call on E. W. Perkins, Lancaster, Ky. Or Col. I. M. Dunn, Auctioneer. MRS BELLE PERKINS,J EXECUTE MARKSBURY, KENTUCKY. School Books We are headpuarters for School Books and all School supplies. a P 4 , OUR PLAN of selling Direct to You enables us to save you One-Thir- d -- To One-Har, lf HI the cost you would pect to pay for such ciorno no ex- de- - sS mire McRoberts LANCASTER AUGUST Drug Store. Our Monuments are Exclusive They are designed by artists of ability, created by artisans of the greatest skill and executed with faithful attention to detail and delicacy of sentiment SEND MO MONEY. Examine the monuments on arrival and if not satisfactory we do not ask you to accept them. We assume all risks of transportation and guarantee their safe arrival. Could anything be fairer? Our price is what the work costs delivered at your nearest depot. Trie Best Pain Killer. COLORED Bucklen's Arnica Salve when applied to a cut, bruise, sprain, burn or scald, or other injury of the skin will immediately remove all pain. E. E. Chamberlain of Clinton, Mo says: "It robs cuts and other injuries of their terrors. As a healing remedy its equal don't exist." Will do good for you. Only 25c. at .R..E. McRoberts & Son. Subscribe For The CENTRAL $1.00 RECORD. This is Just What we Offer. 28th, 29th and 30th, '13 I Jerry Doty, Secretary Write for our beautifully illustrated catalog of exclusive designs. Per Year. Consumers' Monument Company, rouna, raui tieorgia.. W. H. Harris, President. The Centra! Record, Friday, Aug 1 ii m ,,..,- 191 3. TRY SOLACE AT OUR EXPENSE - Mothers! Have Ycur Children Worms. Don't Buy a Wagon Until You Have Seen the Columbus Before you decide on any wagon, examine the Columbus. Strongly built of the best possible material the Columbus wagon gives the most satisfactory service for the longest period of There is no secret in the notedly long life of the Columbus wagon. It is the result of the methods employed in construction. There is no wood in this wagon which has not been under shelter from one to two 3'ears. The axles and the spokes of the wheels are hickory; the hounds, bolsters and sandboards are oak, and the bottom of the box is straight grained flawless pine. These are just a few examples of the care which is taken to make this wagon as reliable as possible. The result is that the Columbus wagon is unbeatable in reliability and endurance. Come in and examine it for yourself. We know you will be pleased. air-dri- l Keeker Ballard & Co. Bryantsville, Ky. X & 5W0$$Ne THE Sweltering P u Cn get relief at the FAMOUS I Grab Orchard w logs 'A X S) PLEASURE, HEALTH and REST RESORT. X or A RATES$8. $10. and $13. a week tJno, v S.Robinson, Pres. Secty-Trea- s. J. B. Willis, 8 9 REMEMBER I We can serve as your Administrator.Guardian.Truslee and save you money and worry. Your Will, Insurance Policy, Morl&ige, Notes, Stock Inventory, Bonds or Stock Certifi- cates, when lost or destroyed, causes endless trouble, ery and legal expense. mis- Put your valuable papers in one of our Safe Deposit Boxes and you will never have to worry. The Garrard Bank & Trust Company THE NATIONAL BANK OF LANCASTER. Capital $50,000. Surplus Pres't. $30,000. A. It. DENNY, President. J. E. STOIiMES, Vice It. T. Emury, Ass't Cashier. S. C. DENNY, Cashier. r. J. L. Gill, Book-Keepe- Safety Deposit WE SOLICIT Boxes For Rent. YOUR BUSINESS. Samual D. Cochran. Alex K. Denny, J. H. Posey, J. E. Stormes, S. C. I)i:iny. J. L. Gill. Dr. W. M. Elliott, Directors. Are they feverish, restless, nervous, Irritable, dizzy or constipated? Do they DAIRY ORED COWS con Usually pick their nose or grind their teeth? Have they cramping pains, ineular and ravenous appetite? These are nil signs of worms. Worms not It is not unusual to hear Klllitin only cause j our child suffering, but , remarks with icfeience to the consti Give tution or dairy lirwl cows. Not lull:; stunt its mind and growth. "KickapDo Worm Killer" at once. It since wo ilNciiNscd this subject with a kill j ni:d removes the worms, improves reader, says tlie Kauris Farmer, who your child's appetite, ri'gulalea stomach, said that ln lic'Icu'il that llu everyday farmer was not JiNlilird iu keepd liver and b.vel. The symptuiis ing pure bred stoik; th.it three-fourtour child is nibds h.ippy and or .se were about as All highly hred as a iioalthy, as nature intended. fanner should own. druggist or by rn&il, 25 Further lmpiiry !c eloped the fact Kickapoo Indian Medicine Company that this man belieed that as dairy St Louis, Mo animals approached pure breeding Philadelphia, Pa. their constitution became weakened and so required the very best care and I'WVI liHJK. even then were short lived. He gave It as his opinion that the large, husky. Mis3 Margaret Nolan is with Miss fat beef animal possessed the most Margaret Anderson for a few days. rugged and vigorous constitution. We Mis-- i Gertiudu Van Gorde of Middles-bor- o asked the question as to whether or not is the guest of Miss Chastine this applied to the human family. The gentleman immediately saw the point Rocker. and began to sidestep. Mr J. M. Gordon of Dayton Ohio is Beef animals belong to what Is at home for a short stay with his known as the lymphatic temperament. parents. This temperament is ei'inpliiied in the Mi:s Margaret Arnold of Lancaster, cas-- e of tleshy humans. Some of such was the gusst of Miss Sallie Woods persons as well as some of such aul- Ubt week. Miss Pearl Cochran and mother of Whites Station visited Mrs. Easter Mason last week. Mrs. Annie Brown has for her visi tors Misses Bessie and Emma Sanders of Cottonburg. Miss Kate Ely has returned home after a visit to her sister and other Photo by Delaware Agricultural college relatives in Ohio. Miss Sula 'fribble of Hyattsville, has been the guest of her aunt Mrs The Jersey Is a pretty good cow to pin jour fjlth to If jou vhh to Henry Riddleberger. produce Many Mr. G. W. Rice and daughter Miss Jersey I111 ulers think that If a cow isn't a Jersey it Isn't a daliy cow, Nellie visited relatives at Winchester but lmpnrtl.il nbsencis know that and attended the Lexington fair. there Is j"oil in any ically excellent dairy con. Rose of Ui ecu way. tl.e Mr Burdett Arnold of Anderson Ucrscy cow lure shown, is owned Indiana has returned to his home aftes by the Delaware Agricultural college. Iu lle months she Iins in.ulo a vit.it to his sister Mrs. Burdett Ramover 6,000 pounds of milk and 310 sey. pounds of butter. She weighs about S00 pounds and promises to produce Mrs. Joe Frisbie of Gallipolis, Ohio, CuO pounds of butter during the was called to the bedside of her mothei year. Airs. Jennie Baker who ha3 been quite sick. amis do have vigorous constitutions, Mrs. Mattie Sandusky is with her showing that the constitution does not A sisters Miss Margaret Rinnick and follow or dv'pciul upon the size or the Mrs. Robert Guynn for a few days amount of flesh carried. The dairy cow belongs to what Is known as the visit. nervous temperament and which corMrs. H. L. Wallace and children responds with the same temperament have returned home after a visit to iu humans. Such temperament tine? har sister Mrs. Wm. Denton of Lex- not Indicate nervousness, but is the temperament applied to humans as X ington. well as to animals, spare in physical A Protect The Heart From makeup Humans built 011 this plan are often extremely vigorous. The size & or the amount of llesh carried Is not at Rheumatism, & an indication of V Rheuraa Purifies The Blood And Throws allThere only oneconstitution. test of constitution, is and that is the amount of work the Off Complicating Diseases. nnimal is able to do and stand up under the strain. In the case of the beef Weakening of the blood tissues by animal this is the amount of flesh it continued nttacks of Rheumatism is able to put on as a result of the aflfect3 the heart and produces com amount of feed it consumes. If the is tt animal, v plications which result fatally beef cow grows vigorous so Is not eats fat and sits RHEUM A puts the blood in condition heartily, to ward oft other diseases and eradi- ceptible to disease we may say she vigorous constitution. If. on cates Rheumatic conditions from the has a hand, she is not anxious for her whole system. RHEUMA builds up feed, is finicky in the selection of her the body by removing the poisonous feed, she is regarded as lacking in con water matter which comes from en- stitutiou. feebled blood. Recommended for all The same condition applies exact Ij forms of Rheumatism. One bottle to dairy cows, the size of the frame or costing 50 cents at R. E. McRoberts & the quantity of meat on that frame not The fact is Son will convince you of its greatvalue being a that the dairy cow in the production of dairy products lias a strain on her ,'iHLLERSBURG COLLEGE FEMALE nnimal body which is in no manner equaled by the beef animal. If she MILLERSBURG, KY. were weak constitutionally she would not be able to withstand this strain. An Attractive Home School For Girls. The life of the dairy animal is 11s long Pupils are surrounded with an atmos- ns that of the beef animal, and there is no cWdence whatever to show tli.it phere of culture, wholesome fellowship dairy animals do not have a constltu and safe religious environment. New tlon in every respect equal to beef ani buildings combining all modern conven- mals. It Is a fact that in the very iences. Health record unsurpassed. makeup of the dairy animal she is not Academic and College Entrance Cours- able to resist eold rain and sleet to the es. Music Department under skilled same extent that the animal clad with artists trained in Germany, Lecture n thick coat of fat and beef is. If in and Concert Course. Domestic Science. the handling of the dairy herd it Is the e The growing popularity of the school intent of the fanner to oxpo-'- his cows to the rigor of the elements, then ho is evidenced by the fact that a number will find that his thin and spare dairy of pupils were turned away last ses- animals will not resist the elements as sion for the lack of room to accommo- do the beef animals. He will find at date them. the same time, too, that he will not Expenses for board, tuition, etc. get milk from the dairy animals kept lower than other schools of like grade. under such conditions. Send for catalog and engage a room Ration For Work Horses. early. Rev. C. C. Fisher, Pres. In government tests of feeds for Millersburg, Ky. work horses, made with artillery horses at Fort Riley. Kan., it has been found Official Directory Of Garrard County. that the cheapest ration and the one which gave the largest gains Circuit Judge lion, diaries A. Hardin. of corn, two consisted of Commonwealths Attorney Hou. Emmet pounds of oats and ton pounds of alfalfa hay and cost 13 cents per head Circuit Clerk William B. Mason. Master Commissioner W. H. Brown. per day. The tests were made with Trustee Jury 1'nud BenJ F. Uoblusou. ten lots of horses, with about seventy-fiv- e Official Court Stenographer III33 Sue Shelby In each lot. lind seven lots con Jlntpn. tabling from" seventeen to twenty Connty Judge AJi Ford. horses each. The gain made v.is 23.0 County Attorney J E. Robinson. pounds per horse In HO days. County Clerk J. W. Hamilton. ration consisting of oatu, corn, Deputy clerk Harry Tomlinson. wheat bran and timothy hay in the Coroner J, A. Jones. Sherill George T. Ballard. ratio of 4:0:4:12 produced six pounds of Deputy SLerifT C. A. Robinson. gain in 120 days, and th.-- animals Snperinteudaut of Schools Miss Jennie Hig- showed the best condition of any in gles. the test, but the ration cest 10 cents Assessor W. S. Carrier. per day. Farm and Fireside. Deputy Assessor K. B. Ray. disap-puar-iinhs BODILY VIGOR OF Money Back for any case of Rheumatism, Neuralgia or Headache Solace Fails To Remove. i3 n thai M5i va g 9g P&g& 6 k ' Lyss&fcfcaa fe-4 recent mediGerman Scientists that dissolves Uric Acid Crjstuls and 1'uiifics the liliMl. It is easy to take, and will not all'cct the- - weakest stomach. It is guaranteed under the I'iiio Food and Drugs I aw to be a!s!uU-- ! 'tee j fiom oitii.tes 01 li, 11 infill of any cal discovery of three ' .1 SOLACE REMEDY uU yy E?ra tti mumI mm i VI J9 S a 3 4 k r. ii BSS MM 11 11 y Lancaster has one of the BEST EQUIPPED ii :..:.. SOLACE is a pure in ovi ry way, and haa been proven bejond question to be the buret and quickest remedy for Uric Acid Troubles Known to &i-fiti- f time1 afr 111.11, f Kava i sx A 1 works 1 South of the Ohio River. That ail of the waler bottled by our plant is distilled iijmiiiuci )uiu. le iiicienue; at is Alvn.litf nit av That all of o;ir drinks nre uottlcd in rlrar hoUlrs. That we have one of the most complete and might also add the most expenshe v.a!.ini Hit fits it is j c;ililc to obt.iin, Wc do not use brov.n Lottlei. foi the reason that it is a self evident fact that it is ea&icr to detect any dirt or oilier matter in a clear thai: a brown ir.e. We bottle in clear buttles from tlfciiiHci! v.ater. Mint Cola, Ginger Ale. Crai.;e, I ( iron. Strawberry and the other flavors.. Ccme in and see ns al or.r plant and fee hew tlitse drinks are put v.p. Ask for Jlint Cola and other drinks bottled by us and see that the name is on the bottle and crown. lint-Colw?i.-y-S-rr?r2VJrVV-yV-'.TV- medical science1, no matter how long standing. It roaches and removes the xoot of the trouble (Uric Acid) and puiifies the blood. THE SOLACE CO. of Rattli Creek are the Sole U. S. Agents and have tiiousands of voluntary testimonial let ters which have been receied fiom Grateful people SOLACE has restored to health. Testimonial letters, literature and FREE BOX upon M-n- t t. - j? J? R. Lee Mori is, president of the First National Bank of Chico, Texas, wrote the Solace Company as follows: "I want you to send a box of Solace to my father in Memphis, Tenn., for which I enclose 1. This remedy ha been Used by some friends of mine here and I must say its action was won derful. (Signed) R. I, Horns. Put up in 23c, 50c and $1. boxes. IT'S MIGHTY FINE TO BE WELL AND YOU CAN SOON BE SO BY TAKING SOLACE. "No Special Treatment Schemes or Fees". JL'lsT SOLACE ALONE does the work. Write today for the free box, etc. SOLACE REMEDY CO., Battle Creek Mich. ' a ? Sanitary Bottling; Co, vfcjfcMBSs?-- : -- w- v'qV-i?- I f! ' - jtjv-- ; Commissioner ' s Sale Of Land. CAKKMin CIRCUIT COUKT. how iruch urns is Icsr through needless hand frdjustincfits on the ordinaiy machines? Do rou rcilirc, for cxampls, how much time is losr in ordin.:r wriiiajj i,y tse hr.ne? of the car-:i3-- c: David Burdett, By etc et al, Plaintiff, VS. necessary to write the date, the address, indent the I! write "yours truly" an! addtcss the envelopes? s tin-oth- Bessie Davidson, et al, Defendants 1'uisuant to a judgmei.t rendered at the June Teim, ViVi, the ur.e!erigriei Commissioner will eil at public auction before the Court House Door in Lancaster, Ky., at 11 o'clock A. M. 01 thereabouts, on MONDAY, AUGUST 23, 191::, it being the first day of the Garrard Countj court term, the real estate mentioned in the pleadings and desctib-e- d as follows. Said laud is in Garrard County, Kentucky, en the Lexington pike about J miles North of Lancaster ai.d bounded as follows: Beginning at a corner o: C. A. Robinson's hog lot; thence North about 100 yards to the middle of the Nicholasville, Danville and Lancaster turnpike road, (called above Lexington pike); thence East with the midJIe of the pike about 125 yards; thence South about 100 yards with Kemper line te. the point of beginning, containing about 1 acre of land more or less, being in the shape of a triai.gle and the aame land convey td to D. P Buidett by J. B Kemper by deed dated February 12, 1906 and recorded in the Clerks office of the Garraid County Court iu Deed Book 21, page Jo9. 1 he purpose of tin? sale is to divide the proceeds arising theiefiom among the parties herein and named iu the petition as their rights may appear. TERMS. The sale will be made on a credit of six months, and the purchaser will to execute bond, with approved security, for the purchase price, due in six months, bearing six per cent interest per annum from date until paid, having the force and effect of a judgment, upon which execution may issue, payable to W. H. Brown, Master Commissiorer of the Garrard Circuit Com t. and a lien will be rcsprved upon all the property sold until all the purchase money is paid. W. Hr BROWN, M. C. G. C. C. L. L. Walker. Attorney for Plaintiffs. Kentucky Fair Dates. .1??' si I 11 - j .'nil, -' I :: 'I I "i. f Ssri .! i!!:i??!:I'r ' f ,e 4if it ' i ' r ' -r-- -- 'Ssrtt i'li ' r,i. ; . in Kill, II H ';'Ti'ftn ll 1 I .1 ' 1'. ffc ' 'rSi TvS"..i, J. .1 f - ASSR'1!' ...1 w ; 'j III!, 1, I ..'Ml Ill i I'1!' Ill i'i;.!i!'i 1! Jiili iniwyByiBE LUg ' ac i - V ir T j) eliminates these hand adjustments absolute!:!. A s'n&c touch on one of the SKLECTOR j KEYS brines the carriage to vc cact point j 5 on ever line vherc the wrrinR is to be done. REMINGTO.N a'TiSPI'IMN.SELECrpR of the Model 10 iHilli Visible Models 10 and 11 Illustrated booklet sent on request Remington REMINGTON Typewriter Typewriter Company QncurparaiciU - And this is only one of the many labor saving features of the M ?""- " - i,..--1 . 3- - ,tm mu.i" rrrTm'll'i'Ti Vm 13 South Ave. Louis ille, Ky. Pur-jen- eight-poun- ds rt.nsra..rj.Br.mrm.tT9.9ar.mr B. F. HUDSON, 3 Jailer Jack Adams. Supervisor ol Roads Cleveland Bourne. Treasurer B. F. Hudson. Vice r. Colic In Horses. President W. O. HifiNHY, As3't Cash'r. J. S. JOHNSON. J. J. Walker, Jr., Prest. MAGISTRATES. Book-Keepe- 3 W. F. CHAMP, Cashier. J. P. Bourne 1st, DIst. Logan Isou 2nd. Dlst. Harrison Kay 3rd, DIst. James Coldlron 4th, DIst. COONTY BOARD OF EDUCATION. P hi ORGANIZED 1S83. ze Citizens National Bank OF LANCASTER, KY. Cronlcy Broaddus. 1st. Dlst. R D McMurtry. 2nd DIst. O. J. Hendren. 3rd. DIst. Thomas P. King, 4th. DIst. CITY OF LANCASTER. Mayor II. T. Logan. City Judge E. W. Harris. City Attorney R. II. Tomlinson. City Ctok H. K. Herndon. City Assessor John M. Mount. City Treasurer D. A. Thomas. Chief l'elice L. E. Herron. COUNCILMEN. II. C. Hammed, Parker Gregory. B.F. Walter. W. M. Zauone. Wm. Herndon. G S. Gretjnleaf. Horses should not ti'ke colle from eating corn If you gradually accustom them to this feed and allow It In the ear form. Where hotses have to cat corn off the cob they take it In smaller mouthfuls and chow it more thoroughly than whtia fed shelled corn, nroutd feed Is always liable to cause colic. Minister" Praises This Laxative. The following are the dates fixed for holding the Kentucky Fairs for 1913 as far as reported. Officers of fairs are requested to report to us any omissions or corrections of dates: Stanford, Aug. 203 days. Ewing, Aug. 213 days. Eminence, Aug, 213 days. Elizabethtown, Aug. 2C 3 days. Shelbj ville, Aug. 2d 4 days. London, Aug. 2G 4 days. Nicholasville, Aug. 2C 3 days. Florence, Aug. 274 days. Germantown, Aug 274 days. days Paris, Sept. days. Alexandria, Sept. days. Fulton, Sept. days. Frankfort, Sept. days. Somerset, Sept. days. Bardstown, Sept. dfys. Barboursville, Sept. days. Tomkinsville, Sept. days. Franklin, Sept. days. Hodgenville, Sept. days. Monticello, Sept. Morgantown, Sept. 113 days. Falmouth, Sept 10 4 days. Kentucky State Fair; Louisville, Sept. 15- -6 days. Scottsville, Sept. 183 days. Horse Cave, Sept. 214 days. 4 days. Bowling Green, Sept.-2-1 Adairville, Sept. 253 days. Paducah, Sept, 304 days. 'days. Glasgow, Oct. days. Murray, Oct. Elkton, Oct. 2- -3 days. Hopkinsville, Oct G 6 days. Mayfield, Oct, 8- -4 tlays. I Kentucky State Fair! 25 The Kentucky State Fair will offer to the farmers r and livestock exhibitors an opportunity to exhibit thes best products of their farms and best specimens of llivestock and to the women an opportunity to display? their handiwork and cookery at the 1913 Fair, for which liberal premiums are ottered. 25 25 24 24 34 33 34 43 93 94 309GOO 6-B- in Premiums Befell Blnnl;"!, Catalog. IG DAYS-- 6 For Information, Entry BaOroal Rates Ktc, address LOUISVILLE J. L. 70S PAUL DENT, Secretary, IHt n JONES BUILDING mgwau I llj I n 14 14 rmt iiwiMM 1 mw BMarrwaMaBvai GOD'S MEDICINES Compounded according to the Original & Exclusive 3Tormula3 & Recipes of Charlie White-Moo- n, 1 Capital $50,000. Surplus $40,000. This bank is supervised by the United States Government Your deposits are thus guarded; safety should be first in all things. Deposit with us, and you can help us, and we can help you. Make this bank YOUR bank. Rev. 0. Stubenvoll of Allison, la., ia praising Dr. King's New Life Pills for constipation, writes: "Dr. King's New Life Pills are such perfect pills no home shou.d be without them." No better regulator for the liver and bowels. Try them. Every pill guaranteed. Price 25c. at R. E. McRoberts & Son. WlkM& N CHABLIEWniTE-HOO- ThtCicojHoii!ist The Herbalist, for the treatment of human ailments. Endorsed in the Bible. Thou sands of Testimonials. AS, tho SCIENCE SOPE, for tho HuGreat man Skin Only. Ask your druggist, or writo COM-CEL-- S Body-Toni- c. w?viri? 0 VoiTTVMatm OP.ICINATOR Or CtnEKKE ISDIM BEbtCIEJ v & SCIENCE S3PE Mrs. CHARLIE 3731 WHITE-MOO- N West Broadway Louisville, Kentucky Page a 0ieMMMMM90ttMOOCQO 5 1 County Court Days. HEALTH I C0e0OC0000 04 A. M. BOURNE ' Auctioneer. Good Service. Prices Right. 354-A. Phone Lancaster, - - Kentucky. Dr. Wm. D. Pryor, Richmond, 1st Monday. Paris, 1st. Monday. Frankfort, 1st. Monday. Harrodsburg, 1st. Monday. Lexington, 2nd. Monday. Stanford, 2nd.Monday. Shelbyville, 2nd. Monday. Carlisle, 2nd. Monday. Danville, 3rd. Monday. Lawrenceburg, 3rd. Monday. Nicholasville, 3rd. Monday. Mt. Sterling, 3rd. Monday. Somerset, 3rd. Monday. Georgetown, 3rd. Monday. LANCASTER. 4th. Monday. Winchester, 4th. Monday. Monticello. 4th. Monday. Versailles, 4th. Monday. The Central Record, Friday, Aug 22, 1913. oflnc! EXHIBIT CAR, KENTUCKY TUBERCULOSIS COMMISSION PA R sssim U r B JU fMgtMtM ic js,. jj ' v XLXMWXrll;'??'tVJlt i :sy j'j FOR THE HAIR Unsightly matted colorless scraggy hair made fluffy soft abundant and .:..,. vviiii i:r -- . ubg icuisiarj fduuiiL ...Ttl. iii di. uuue. Tr. - ti Sage. It comes in 50c bottles. The first application removes dandruff, 6tops itching scalp, cleanses the hair, takes away the dryness and brittlencss. increases the beauty of the hair, making it wavy and lustrous. Everyone needs Parisian Sage. R. E Mc Roberts & Son. -? ' 'm LiMi I " ' mow . I Isl&A i Hi 3giU3 'ifaiW Always Bought pvjy ei ' , vMMMnan"ii The Kind You Have For Infants and Children. nM Some Road Figures. AU'OIIUL 3 1T.II l.v .: F ANegelal'tePrcTaraiioiforA?-s'lrnilaliiIicFot-ilaiijReiiu- Veterinary Surgeon and Dentist. Office at Raineys Livery Stable. -- Lancaster. - -- - Kentucky Mr. Farmer Do You Own a This car has been equipped with an exhibit to Instruct the public regarding the spread, cure and prevention of consumption. It will cover first the L. & N. lines In the State. Admission is free; and numerous free illustrated lectures will be given evenings In outside halls. CANDIDATES If you want to be elected right, get SHAVED RIGHT and you will be right if you go to the right shop on Richmond street. Pure Bred Boar? DISINFECT! When the doctor tells you to disin- feet after the recovery or death of a member of your household, do exactly as he tells you. He knows what is best, and you don't. For Instance, you may bellevo that burning a little sulphur in the room will destroy the germs; as a matter of fact, it will probably not even kill the bedbugs. Formaldehyde is by far the best disinfectant for most purposes. But formal- dehyde gas does not penetrate. Germs lodged in mattresses, feather beds, heavy bed clothing, books, cajpets, wall paper, and similar things are not in the least affected. Everything in the room should be opened up as much as possible. Heavy blankets and similar things should be boiled for an hour. Especially after consumption, bedding, mattresses and upholstered furniture ought to be burned. After the fumigation, all the woodwork should be carefully washed with hot, soapy water and then wiped off with a cloth wet with some disinfecting solution. Then a room ought to be left unoccupied for a couple of days, if possible, with the windows wide open; for, after all, sunlight and fresh air are the best disinfectants. Kentucky Tuberculosis Commission. MEDICINE! Most of us place all together too much faith in medicine. Of all the hundreds of known diseases, very few If not, why not? Try one of my HENRY DUNCAN Durocs and watch your profits grow My spring pigs are by Sires of Grand Champions and out of sow of royal breeding. Also have a fev bred gilts for sale. Entire herd im mumed againsi cholera. Prices low, quality high. SatisJS. W. Morrow, Graduate Optician faction guaranteed. Call and see Olattei Fitted. Satisfaction Guaranteed. 363-B- . my herd. Phone The Old Reliable Barber. W. M. ELLIOTT, Physician and Surgeon. LANCASTER, KY. Office Phone 6. Office Hours B. F. Robinson, Residence Phone 220 Office over Stormea' Drug 8 torn a.m to 12. 1 p.m. to 4. B. F. "Walteb DENTIST. Phone 65. Lancaster, Ky J. PATRICK, Dentist. J A BEAZLEY Lick, Kentucky Faint H. AT LIVINGSTON, KY. Monday and Tuesday. Phone 229. ,1- U"M - "uua and 8 to 12 a. m. lto4-7tp. m o9 I. K. Benny Office: . A. Wheeler Doctors Of Dental Surgery. Stormea Building ovet Hurt & Ander son's Furniture Store. LANCASTER, KENTUCKY TREES Fruit & Ornamental STRAWBERRIES. Shrubs, Asparagus, Rhubarb.Peonies. Ros es Phlox. Etc. Everything for Orchard, Lawn and Garden. Write for free Catalogue. No Agts. H.F.Hillenmeyer & Sons. Lexington, Kentucky. L.&N. Train Schedule At Lancaster, Ky. Arrive. No 10; 5:00 a. m. To Maysville, connecting at Richmond with L & N to Frankfort & Louisville; at Winchester with C & O to Lexington & Frankfort, Mount Sterling & Ashland, at Paris to Cincinnati. No 71; 8:35 a. m. To Rowland & Stanford connecting at Rowland, L & N to all points South. No 28; 11 KM a. m. To Richmond, connecting with L & N to Irvine & Beattyville, Lexington & Cincinnati, Middlesboro & Knoxville. No 70; 11:50 a. m. To Richmond, connecting with fast train to Cincinnati. No 27; 2:09 p. m.v To Louisville, connecting at Lebanon Junction to Elizabethtown-- & Bowling Green, and at Bardstown Junction to Bardatown & Springfield. No 9; 8:42 p. m. To Stanford, connecting with fast train to Bristol & Atlanta. can, in every instance, be cured by any single kind of medicine. Sometimes one person, suffering with a given disease, will not be affected, or may even be harmed by a medicine which has been given with good effects to another person. Most diseases aro or care- - 'om?" the result of "Sure we do" and the group drew lessness, or Ignorance, and nearly all of the sure cures, where cures are pos closer about Uncle Bill as he seated sible, are provided by nature. This is j himself cautiously on a nail keg. especially true In the case of con "Well. I find that way back in 1821 sumption. There are some few cases Kentucky gave 1,000 to improve the that are benefited by medicine, but no grade over Muldrows Hill, lhat was medicine can yield a cure, or even a considerable improvement, unless It part of the Lexington to Nashville with the forces of nature. road. But later when the people beThere are quantities of medicine sold gan to build sure enough good maca in tho stores and advertised in every dam roads, the State put the money conceivable way, as cures for tuber- up in big chunks. When they built culosis. Most of them actually injure the road from Lexington to Frankfort, Lancaster, Ky. the person who takes them; because she gave $78,122. That was 27 miles most of them contain opiates or other of road. Then iiere are the other harmful drugs. Every one of these roads "consumption cures" is planned simply to enrich the manufacturer at the ex- Frankfort to Louisville 52 miles $65,000 pense of the most helpless people in Covington to Lexington 85 " $200,000 the world. If your doctor is unable Louisville. Frankfort to Crab Orchard 123 milts 5260,000 to give you medicine to cure you, don't think you can pass the druggist 00 Louisville, Bard&town to Tennessee cents or $5.00, and cure yourself. line 14 i miles $500,000 Kentucky Tuberculosis Commission. Louisville, Bowling Green to Tennessee line 154 J miles $4 12,000. If you suspect that you have con"How much was that all together, sumption go at once to your physician Uncle Bill?" to be diagnosed. Don't delav! Everv "Wait, I just got this letter and I'll day lost decreases the chance of cure. ' A visiting nurse Is a trained nurse And go to the best physician? Even ' w,t& a special experience, supported have to do some figuring." and ho got pencil from his vest the best physicians can "not immedi- by the city, or county, or some char a stub of ately distinguish tuberculosis in its itable organization, who devotes her pocket. After quite a time he an; first stages from other troubles. Ex- time to visiting the sick, giving them nounced with pride and satisfaction pect your physician to take a sample adviee, and such assistance or service "If you add in the $213,200 for tl of your spit, which can be examined as she can render in a short time. Ot Maysville road, that makes $1,658,322 free of charge in the laboratory of the course, a visiting nurse is unable to that was given in State Aid way back State Board of Health. If germs of attend cases of such highly infectious yonder before land was worth much tuberculosis' are found, that is abso- diseases as scarlet fever in the course lute proof that the disease is present, of her regular duties. She is under and before there was any factories or Office Phone 3. Residence Phone 27 even though you can see no outward the orders of the physician and is not big business to tax." "Why do vou reckon they done it, signs of its inroads. If they are not allowed to make giagnoses. One such found, you may nevertheless have tu nurse can relieve a great deal of dis- Uncle Bill?" LANCASTER. KY. "Because they had more every day berculosis; in the early stages of the tress; but it is rather a harder task disease more often than not the germs to prevent disease than to cure it. common horse sense than we got, I will not be found in the sputum. Ex- When, for instance, she goes to look reckon. They was sharp enough to pect your physician also to make a after one case of consumption in a see that it wasn't any tax; but an incareful physical examination of the family, she watches the other mem- vestment to boost the price of their trunk of your body from the waist line bers of the household carefully in or- land." to the neck. It will take him a full der to see whether or not there are "I recon that's so. Uncle Bill." half hour to do it thoroughly and, if others just coming down with the dis"Sure, it's so. The poorer your ease. She visits patients during the he requests it, the patient must be period of convalescence to guard land the more you need a road to make stripped to the waist line. against a relapse or the catching ot it sell. If it's first class land and off some other disease. She educates the the road, you can sell it; but if it's families of her patients regarding poor and off the road, you're up against what to do for the patient and how to it. Most of our land well, it's poor Not one person in fifty knows accu- take care of themselves so as to avoid enough to need a road to make it sell rately .the symptoms of beginning con- the same disease. There are at pres- for a good stiff price." sumption. The doctor can detect some ent few visiting nurses in Kentucky. "Of course, everybody knows that things which the layman can not; but Wouldn't you like to have one in your good roads nre needed and needed the following signs anyone can notice. community? Wouldn't it be worth a The commonest symptom is a con- little of your money every month for bad." "Well, then, if all of us know v e tinual cough, either a few spasms of her support? Kentucky Tuberculosis Commission. ought to have good roads, and v e coughing each day or a little hacking know they'd improve the price of lind, cough at intervals all day long. A slight feverish condition between ono all we got to do is to find out the and seven o'clock in the afternoon, cheapest way, ain't it?" generally about 4 o'clock, and some"Yep." times lasting only a half hour, is an"Well, then, if anybody's got a other common sign. If a person has better and a easier way than State both the cough and the fever the Keep on friendly terms with your Aid, just trot it out and I'm for it all trouble is almost surely tuberculosis, especially if combined with a steady bath tub. It is tho business of the right." loss of weight; a gradual loss of ap- skin to pass off to the surface of the petite; a feeling of being continually body some of the waste products. In tired or lack of interest in life, or the process of hard manual work or HUSBAND RESCUED night sweats, the other common signs violent large exercises unusual of beginning consumption. Any one amounts of waste products are made, of these persisting for some weeks and the sweat carries them off with DESPAIRING WIFE should cause the person concern and greater rapidity. The action of the send him to the doctor. Don't delay. De- breeze and the rubbing of the clothes lay is dangerous! Find out what ails remove some of this waste, but it can you! Everything can be gained and not be thoroughly done except with After Four Tears of Discouraging nothing can be lost by knowing water. A warm bath with the use ot Conditions, Mrs. Bullock Gave whether or not your affliction is tuber- a little soap once a week Is the minHusband Up in Despair. culosis. imum with which the skin can do its Came to Rescue. Kentucky Tuberculosis Commission. best work. Baths can well be taken Officer Citizens National Bank. more frequently, especially if one takes a great deal of exercise. Quick Catron, Ky. In an interesting letter baths in cold water without the use tmm Hile ri1aA Mre Rplltp Rtillnrlr of soap toughens the body and makesjwrites f0n0Ws: "J. suffered for four one less liable to have colds. How- - years, with womanly troubles, and during . . .. . .. . . .ever, such baths do not give the skin .. . Prcbably at some time or other, a a thorough cleansing, and ougnt not at smooth book agent has tried to sell to be taken by very delicate, sensitive - j j"'- J? J. M. SKAIN, Mgr. pains you "a doctor book." Generally It is people except under the recommendamy side, a big, heavy volume, with the names tion of a physician. Baths not only in The lelt doctor was called in, and his treat- nhvir.inr,H in nUtnnr p.itlpa on the cleanse the skin, but they also start Only Fire Proof Hotel In Central Kentucky of for was relieved moving faster. It is title . page, and a big, heavy price set the blood to hnt fhor Tiavp n TtlflrlfPtl ment rrtnfinprl me mv a while, but IAftor tiArl nrroirt if mi -"- - ---- lUai u, i on it. ageni wm len you il.i v... IrnmirTi alar ""- - ennn ine RpttPpTrinn Thp Rof ., HidW . "7 . . "fa""" tnat, nouiing seemed to ao me any good, .M Mn ..sUU jlttle study ot jtg pagegf you can ai- - enecc on me nervous abieui. j couId not stand you, Just what who are exceedingly nervous or in- - ii gotten so weak ways tell just what ails Than The Rest. BUlcl 'and I gave up in despair. medicines to get at the drug store, and sane can ue more eauj by properly administered, Distilled, Filtered Drinking Water. Just what doses to take. So you will Quoted Atlast my husband got me a bottle of save all doctors' bills. If you buy the k, the .woman's tonic, and I .. -- . '' KENTUCKY you put yourself among that continuous F LEXINGTON. enced bath a day is an excellent rule. class of fools from whom the sharpers 'a it was helping me. I dose, I could of tho world make a rich and easy J Teach this to your children! Kentucky Tuberculosis Commission. an now walk two miles without its lWng. . mhhmm tirTnrr mo, onrl am rintner mv wnrlr ,f t J "" If you are all run down from womaily troubles, don't give up in despair. Try Cardui, the woman's tonic. It has helped more than a million women, in its 50 The undersigned hereby give warnyears of wonderful success, and 6hould ing to all persons not to trespass upon surely help you, too. Your druggist has sold Cardui for years. He knows what our lands for any purpose whatever as it will do. Ask him. He will recomwe will prosecute all offenders to fulmend it. Begin taking Cardui today. lest extent of the law. Hunters and. Write to: Chart jnooza Medicine Co.. Ladles' Fishermen especially take notice. Advisory Dept., Chattanooga. Tenn.. for Special book, ' Horns G. W. Elam. Imtructions on your case and R. T.. ElUn Treatment (or Women." seat In plain wrapper. E66-& N B Price Ed e, As Uncle Bill came out of the post office with a letter in his hand, the discussion of the tan It lulled, and one of the men yelled, "Uncle Bill" the old man s lace wrinkled into a smile as he held up his hand and said. "Hold on, hold on, I know what you want to ask. You see this letter, it's got just the answer you want, I'll bet a hat." He pulled the letter from its d envelope, adjusted his spectacles and continued, "You recollect that about a week or ten days ago all of us here at the store was talking about State Aid for road building. Some of you fellows asked a whole lot of questions. One of 'em was, what some of the roads in this state cost the government." "Have you got the figures?" "Yep, I just went hom and wrote up to Frankfort and got 'em straight. Say, there're more of 'em and they'ie bigger than I thought they was. I'm going to read tin out, if you want silver-rimme- tingUicSie:inctsaiiiLVrtcher Bears the Signature tot PrornolcsDicstionJOiffHil-nes- s and Vox Contains neiitor Op.u'u.Moriiliiflc norJiiucri. KOTINAR COTIC. DisfXij S.ed jttxJamt "W Use For Over jtutSnt lulaZdacLUil Crmt-H- - fcrO '- .- hjzgra llnrr. ApcrfcctReraedyforConsniis-tio- .SourStonaduDlarrhoa andLoss ofSleep. TacSimle Signature of ' Tiie Centauii CovrssX, NEW YUim. Thirty Years IMI 0&232p Guaranteed und crlhcFoodaii Exact Copy of Wrapper. TMC imi UHB CCNTAUR COMPINV, m H : M en ti Wf TO C1TV 1 SPECIAL TRAIN EXCURSION I CINCINNATI AiUD RETURN Sunday, Aug 31st, 1913. DIAGNOSIS! $1.SO Hiisa9 Trip Round tlHWflii'tVa'l'suI $1.50 a hb lpiii.tfi r.i u " ln mI - M ha i tV ! m H1 .w , m M m VISITING NURSES! Trip BHHMHSaHHaBiaMMBaM SPECIAL TRAIN Round Lvs JUNCTION CITY 5:35 am ASK TICKET AGENT FOR PARTICULARS Funeral Director and Embalmer INSURE Your Against THREE . SYMPTOMS! TOBACCO HAIL a 11 ill U will sell to the BATH TUBS! AT PUBLIC SALE To The Highest Bidder. As agents for the heirs of bidder on STORM with J. P. Long deceased, we highest Wednesday Sept 10th 1913 sale beginning promptly at One O'clock P. M. on the premises now occupied by Ambrose Calico in Madison County, Ky. on the pike leading from CottonburK and intersecting with the Barn Mill pike and one mile from Cottonburg. formerly the home of the deceased. These farms will be sold in three tracts. Tract No. 1. The home place, containing about 10 seres, with all necessary improvements.with good dwelling containing about twelve rooms, two good barns for tobacco or stock, well watered and in a high state of cultivation. Tract No. 2. Known as the Spamhower place and now occupied by Jerry Noland, containing about 200 acres, with splendid brick dwelling in good repair, containing about ten rooms. This farm is also well watered, with two goo.! tobacco barn and all necessary outbuildings. It is situated on the Barns Mill pike and is six miles from Richmond. Tract No. 3. ajoins tract No. 2 and contains about SO acres all first class bottom land in high state of cultivation, with good five room cottage and tobacco barn. This tract is all in grass. These farms are located in good neighborhood and near churches ard good schools. Tract No. 2 and tract No. 3 will be offered scperately and then as a whole, the highest and best bid will be accepted. These farms are to be sold to wind up the estate of J. P. Long, deceased and this will be an absolute sale. This is a good opportunity to secure a good home on liberal terms which will be made known on day of sale. The above tracts of land are as good as any in this section of the state, having been properly cared for for many years. Those desiring good rich farms will do well to be on hand.promptly on day of sale. For any information write the undersigned, Fred P Frisbie Phoenix Hotel MEDICAL BOOKS! y "? dSevere I a. -n -"- ."... jj " JJ"lJCaxM, -I I corn-boo- J POSTED Subscribe For "6 "-- The GENTRAL $1.00 RECORD. Per Year. ROBERT LONG, Buckeye, Ky or J. W. ELMORE, Lancaster, Ky. Agents For The Heirs. Jesse Cobb Auctioneer. B TO r Ns The Central Record, Friday, Aug 22, 1913. 11 Page? TT E7" '$ mWSm "TT" ""W11 "" TVT 22. "IX TCP" FOR OUR FALL STOCK. Which means we must make room as we are expecting to carry the largest stock we have ever shown. I I i Every Spring and Summer Article in our store can be bought at a most reasonable figure. THEREFORE I The JOSEPH MERCANTILE CO. The place where you can always get you moneys worth. House of Quality. I We Write Anv Kind of INSURANCE Office at National Bank. Ky. BEAZLEY & COLLIER Office over The National Bank of Lancaster, Phone 27. 31 IE 31 IE APPEALS to the Understanding the head and the feet People with the wisest heads are most careful with their feet seeking for them shoes that will give easy comfort, an elegant exterior and long We aim at both ends n 3 p For men, women and children we carry such shoes, the finest footwear ever turned out from a factory. They are models of style,- of comfort and of durability, all service. - priced most reasonably. R. S. Brown, 3C 3C Lancaster, Ky, 3 C 3C " rirojBgrimBa How r an Kome BE HAPPY when the food is not of the best. Try a sack of White Swan Flour and know the joy of eating fine bread, biscuits, cake etc. If all your other food is as good as that baked from if B WHITE SWAN FLOUR you certainly are to be envied. sure it is White Swan. Otder a sack today and be Lancaster Elevator & Flour Mills The Point Is 1 .?:': ;;- -: Just This Is it better to skimp on your lumber now and spend liberally forever after or is it better to get the right HnHh BMIJllSiiii Go. kind of lumber at the start and make the first cost of your building the only one for years to come? If you are as sen sible as we think you are we'll sell you your next lumber needed. N s. Lancaster Lumber & M'fg J I " M Mrs. C. B. Bastin is in Millersburg, popular and his many friends are happy Your account is past due. end Charles Reld. He and his family ' I visiting relatives. will leave soon to reside in Cal. over his recovery. I I need money to meet my Miss Viola Tribble is in Richmond Mr. Kinnaird Oaks spent Saturday Mrs. Thos. Ballard is visiting friends in Hustonsville this week. and Sunday with friends near Stanford. visiting friends and relatives. obligations. Mr. Woods Walker has been in RichMr. Ben Oaks went to Lexington last Mrs. Geo. Ballard entertained TuesRella Arnold. week to visit Mr. O. T. Pollard and mond visiting Mr. John Parks. day at a dainty course dinner, the hon (he Comings and A Brief Mtntionof attend the fair. Misj Pearl Bettis is visiting her sister oree being Mrs. Dr. Mayes of Pt Lick. t Goings LyThoicWt Are Inttrestcd In. M Mrs. William Holman, of Aurora, Mrs. Jess Arnold at Frankfort Reverend Mr. Beagle, Mr. and Mrs. I YOU'LL FIND IT IN THIS COLUMN, Ind. is visiting her brother Mr. Geo. Mrs. W. I. Williams and son Wood- J. F. Holtzclaw and Dr. J. M. Acton W. T. West was in Lexington for the F. Brown and family. ruff were visitors in Lexington Monday and Mrs. Acton motored to Harrods-- 1 V. burg for the Baptist Association which fair Saturday. Mr. John McRoberts has returned Miss Stella Rice of Danville is the met in that city this week. from Oxford, O. where he attended a guest of Miss Sallie Lou Myers. R. Zimmer visited Mr. H. Goosman Try a load of our coal it may be fraternity meeting. Mrs. Theo. Currey returned home in Richmond Sunday. Mr. M. F. Elkin, of Maccabee fame, Saturday after a protracted visit to her better.than you have had. Mr. and Mrs. Charles Williams of is visiting Garrard Milling Co. "Judge" W. B. Burton has returned relatives in the city. old home at Rome, Ga. HersisterMiss Middletown Ohio have been visiting from the Lexington fair. I Mr. and Mrs. L. 0. Spoonamore and Francis Fleetwood accompanied her their uncle Mr. Ben Oaks. Farm For Sale. home for a visit of several weeks. Miss Vivian Prather is visiting Miss family were in Stanford Sunday. Mr. J. B. McDonald of Paris, has Stella Grow near Bryantsville. Two Hundred acre blue grass farm Mrs. II. H. Hall of Winchester were Miss Gladys Frisbie has recovered returned home ofter a visit to Mrs. recent guests of Mr. and Mrs. J. Park- - j for saie in high state of cultivation. Mrs. . B. Wallace of Berea is here Sallie Robinson near Hubble. from typhoid fever and is out again. er Gregory, they were accompanied Well improved with plenty of good visiting Mr. and Mrs. J. B. Soper. Miss Minnie Johnson has been in home by their little niece Miss Sallie i water. Prices right and terms easy. Mr. and Mrs. S. G. Haselden and Miss Eliza E. Smith is in Cincinnati childien are enjoying a trip to Buffalo, Stanford visiting Mrs. J. C. Eubanks. Cook Gregory who has been spending A bargain if purchased at once. Call this week consulting an eye specialist. Niagara Falls and the Lakes. on or address. S. W. Hager. Bryantsthe summer with her parents. Miss Mamie Bastin is at home after ville, Ky. Lu-- i Miss Nannie Bratton is in Louisville Iva Jefferson Sligall and Miss Miss Pearl and Hannah Aldridge a visit to Miss May Magee in Danville. j cile Ballard of Prcachersville. visiting her aunt Mrs. busan Weigher. after a delightful visit to relatives here drove to For Sale. Mr. T. K. Watson is home after a Lancaster, and were united in mar- returned to Stanford Tuesday. Mrs. W. A. Arnold who was reported months vacation at Crab Orchard riage at the Manse the Reverend J. One larm containing 110 acres locatseriously ill, is able to be on the street Miss Loretta Taylor is enjoying a springs. Rockwell Smith officiating. The bride ed on the Danville pike three and one again. two weeks visit with friends and relaMiss Kathleen Hanley of Nicholas- is the handsome young daughter of half miles from Nicholasville, Ky. with Judge Homer W. Batson of Louisville tives at Pine Knot and Williamsburg. ville, is the guest of Miss Minnie Mr. and Mrs. J. r. Uallaru the groom good buildings of all kinds. Forturther address Mrs. E. E. is the guest of Mr. and Mrs. H. II. is an industrious young farmer and the information Brown. A card from Miss Lettie Mae Batson. son of Mrs. Sallie Stigall of this coun- Sandusky, 729 S. Floyd St Louisville. from Cologne, states that she Mrs. Honaker and children of LexKy. Mr. Thomas Anderson has returned is in the best of health and enjoying ington are guests of Mr. and Mrs. S. ty. from a two weeks sojourn at Elixir every moment of her time. W. Moss. Bank Stock For Sale. Springs. Tobacco Cutting. Messrs Billy Swope, "Babe" Law-so- n Quite a number from here attended Ten shares Fourth National of Mrs. Lora Belle Campbell of LouisMany farmers began cutting their Columbus, Ga. and Robert Tomlinson have return- the Camden barbacue at Versailles, at one thirty. Blackmar ville is visiting her aunt Miss India ed from Lexington where they attenddrought has & Sons, Stock and Bond Brokers. tobacco last week. The Wednesday. Johnson. ed the fair. ripened the weed much earlier than j Columbus, Georgia. Miss Virginia Bourne is in Stanford very Mrs. Mattie P. Frisbie has returned Miss Susie M. Ledford the pretty and visiting her sister and was in attend- usual and the first cuttiig will be inferior. Should it prove seasonable We are making cement Block slabs, U from a visit to Mrs. W. C. Price of attractive visitor of Miss Iva Raney ance at the fair. from this forward, there will be many Pier block, chimney blocks, yard fence Danville. and Miss Jennie ward, returned to her Mrs. O. P. Huffman has returned to good crops in the county. block any design or kind. Call and see. Miss Dove Harris was the guest for home in Richmond Saturday. her home in Stanford after a visit to Garrard Milling Co. several days of her sister Mrs. S. H. Edwin Walker anJ sister Miss Mary Mrs. Emma Elkin. A Good Show. Anderson. May Walker accompanied Mr. and Mrs Miss Stella Comely has returned Small Bine Grass Farm For Sale K. N. Russell's tent show was in Mrs. W. N. Mays of Paint Lick has Robert Walker to their home in home after a visit to her aunt Mrs. town all last week, located on Jack Tenn. for a visit. been the guest for several days of Mrs Will sell my farm located seven miles Lear of Lexington. Adams' lot on Richmond street The Henry Moore. Mr. and Mrs. Shirley 0. Estes, little troupe was a splendid one, and the sing- from Lancaster on Richmond pike, two Miss Maby Traylor has returned to High Willie Bell West has returned from daughter Loretta and Miss Lillian K, her home in Stanford utter a visit to ing and dancing was especially good. miles irom Paint Lick Church. Estes spent Sunday and Monday with a visit to his friend Perry Browning in The prices were only ten cents and state of cultivation. All necessary out the Misses Zanone. Mrs. Amanda Hefley of Paris Ky. Clark county. large crowds attended nightly. Verily buildings. J. F. Higgins, Paint Lick. d Mrs. J. P. Long left this week for a Lancaster is the best "show town" in Ky. Miss Gladys Frisbie and Mr. Tercy Miss Martha Tinder has gone to visit to her daughter Mrs. James Doz-i- the world. Georgetown and Cynthiana for a visit Burnside, both of whom have had a at Jeffersonville Mo. Some choice Southdown siege of typhoid fever, are sufficiently to relatives. New Stray Pen. ft Cltrrri TTavria t Via nnnntat travat. recovered as to be able to be about the MrV S. H Pollitt and children have bucks for sale. Better ing agent for the Wabash railroad, is Chief Herron has had the space leturned from a visit to relatives in house. at home for a few days. underneat'i the water tower enclosed by than I ever owned before. Mr. Harvey M. Estes, editor of the Vanceburg. John Burnside from San Angelo a substantial wire fence, and it will be Georgetown Baptist Reporter was in R. L. Elkin. Mr. Green Clay Walker is home from Texas is here for a visit to his parents utilizedasa "stray pen". If that horse, a two weeks recuperative stay at Crab town Tuesday in the interest of his Mr. and Mrs. J. G. Burnside. cow are hog which you have been acnewsy sheet, and paid this office a Orchard Springs. Farm For Sale allow to run at large shou'd pleasant call. Margaret and Julia Zanone customed to Misses turn up missing some morning, you will Messrs H. Clay Hamilton and H. My farm of 77 acres, situated on the We are distressed to learn that M;, have returned home after a visit to doubtless find it in the pen, and you Clay Kaulfman were in Lexington on Lancaster and Richmond pike 1 J miles Will Yantis, of Paragould, Ark., is in friends in Danville and Lexington. can secure its return upon the payment business last week. poor health together with failing eye Mr. A. W. Kavanaugh was in Rich- of the impounding fee and the cost of from Graded School mile from Public Wood Bourne was taken to sight Mrs. Yantis is still active in Mrs. J. School. Within 2 miles of 4 churches. mond for a stay of several days with its board. Lexington Sunday for an operation for both church and temperance work. Gocd All in grass, but 15 acres. his friend Mr. John Parks who is ill. the removal of gall stones. splendid orchard a improvements, Miss Martha Chenault of Tulsa Miss Rachel Kennedy has returned The Demand For Skilled Draftsmen And bargain if sold in the next 30 days. Samuel Orand has returned to his Oklahoma who has been visiting Miss to her home in Richmond after a Artisans Increasing. Burdett Ramsey. home in Waco Texas after a visit to Mary Clay Williams has returned to pleasent visit to Miss Flossie Tribble. Paint Lick, Ky. Route 2. his cousin Mrs. Fisher Herring. In order to meet the demand for to complete her visit to her Frankfort Mrs. Emma Higginbotham is en draftsmen and skilled mechanics the Judge Hazlerigg. Mr. James Wood Bourne is at the grand-fathejoying a recuperative stay in the coun College of Mechanical and Electrical Notice To Tax Payers. bedside of his wife who is in the Good Mr. Harvey M. Estes, editor of the try with her brother Mr. J. W. Palmer. Engineering of the State University, Thi City Taxe3 were due on March Baptist Reporter. Georgetown Ky K Samaritan hospital in Lexington. Mr. J. Ravmond Haselden and wife has established a short course in me- 1st There is much money due the city spent Tuesday with his parents and on Mrs. Davis Prather and daughter Aldridge of Stanford chanic arts covering a period of two for taxes that should have long since Miss Ora Prather have returned from a Wednesday attended the South Dis- and the Misses motored to Frankfort for a short stay. years. There are many young men been paid. The city is badly in need of trict Association in Metcer county, visit to friends in Madison county. whose secondary education has not Mrs. George M. Patterson and daugh- been extended enough to enable them funds to meet outstanding bonds, and The Lancaster friends of Mr. and News comes from John Walker in Wednesday to enter the high grade course in me- a3 it takes money to run the city just Mississippi that he has a good position Mrs. Jno. Anderson, of Washington, D. ter Miss Grace Helen left any business, I am for a visit to relatives in Chicago and chanical and electrical, engineering, as it does to run and is well pleased with feis new home. C. will be sorry to learn that they are compelled to ask that every one knowtaking their outing at Charleston, West Sublette III. but the University in order to take ing theirselves to be in arrears to come Miss Jennie Washburn of Louisville Va., instead of here. They report a Mr. and Mrs. R. L. Burton, Misses care of the great number of young forward and settle at once and avoid will arrive the latter part of the week delightful time however. Allene and Virginia Bourne and Milton men who are not qualified to enter the unnecessary trouble and expense to for a visit to her sister Mrs. T J Price. following formed a delightful Elliott motored to Lexington for the freshman class but are ambitious to which I will be compelled to put them The Mrs. H. C. Payne of Payne's Depot house party at the country home of Blue Grass Fair. become skilled draftsmen, designers in order to collect this long past due by the critical illness Miss Jennie was called here and artisans, has established this tax. Ward this week; Misses Mrs. Ann Walker who has been in of her brother the late Mr John Hopper Docia Metcalf, Marian Ledford, Susie course which will be of great value to L. E. Herron. Danville visiting her daughter Mr?. Kentuckians and when Mrs. Bohan Campbell and little M. Ledford and Iva Raney. Messrs Jennie Cotton is expected here this many young the prescribed they have finished daughter of Stanford are guests of Wilson and Edgar Brandenburg, and week for a visit WARNING TO YOU. course of study they will be able to Mrs. Campbell's mother Mrs. Joanna Carlos Hedrick. Mr. and Mrs. J. H. Meier and Mrs. secure positions with industrial conDon't fail to come to my Ball. Mr and Mrs Clarence Johnson left J. B. Quisenberry of Danville motored cerns that will lead eventually to posi Mrs. George Epping who has been Sunday for Cynthiana where they will over and were the guests of W. M. tions of responsibility, depending upon store Thursday, Friday and the guest of her niece Mrs. L. L. Wal- reside. The Johnsons have been in Zanone and family Sunday. the aptitude of each indfvidual. This Saturday Aug. 21st, 22nd, ker, returned to her home in Louisville Lancaster several months during which Rogers and daughter course of study is given to the young and 23rd Mrs. Hertha stytime they made many friends who reSunday. Bourn and men of Kentucky practically without gret their departure. Mr. Johnson as- Miss Helen, Mr. Emmett Indiana are cost and it is hoped that a good many les of woolens for mens Mrs. Willis Wayts and daughter Miss Margaret Master of sisted in the erection of the new school Mrs. young men of this community will take Josephine Wayts have returned to their the guest of Miss Sallie T. Smith. suits in all new colors and building. advantage of the special training that home in Farmville, Va. after a visit to Mrs. J. Rockwell Smith entertained has been provided. weaves. Special display The County Sunday School Conven Mrs. J. B. Kinnaird. an inviting luncheon, plates being During the summer the University by Schloss Bros fie Co Baltion or the Chnstian church will meet at Miss Carrie Boulden has returned to a number of guests. The has received a great many applications in this city on Friday- August 29. The laid for her home in Nicholasville having been Rev. Frazee of Louisville will be here honoree was Mrs. Mildred Clark of for draftsmen and young men skilled timore Md. called here by the death of her uncle Owensboro. in shop practice and there will be no Experienced cutter will and. deliver an address, and other in Mr. Morton Scott teresting speakers are enlisted for the Mr.Tercy Burnside has sufficiently question about young men securing take your measure for fall . Miss Julia Reid has gone to Preston-bur- g occasion', while a number of visitors recovered from an attack of typhoid good positions when they become skill W. Smith. suit. fever, to be out again. "Jack" is very led in these practical branches. for a visit to her brother Rever may attend from adjoining counties. Gossip About People vvv f D I I I I 6jl3-3m-p- er I I I I 8 p i i r, I X .1 1913. 300 Jas. V T73 nago 8 i 1 i The Central Record, Friday, Aug 22, 1913. ii i ii -- - ,. . Go To GREAT ine ;srars,rr tl ninirnc rni itmat I I rAmuutv j ujjuuiuh t 00COOC OCaOtMOCOO0OO J cipace below this heading Is foi the excln- ive use of oar farmer snbscrtbers. and is for Che sale of stock, grain and such thlugs on farm as the farmer cannot afford to adver tise. No notice will be accepted over four lines, and will be only In two Issues of the icobd, free of charge 80 P. G. Gooch, Manse Ky. Shoes horses cents cash Cap't T. A. Elkin. For Sale:-M- y blacksmith shop and two acres of land at Marksbury. Best stand in the county. J. H. Clark. for SALE:-Thre- e Southdown Bucks. s I Until further Tiotice, will be allowed to poll oi P. FUR NICHOLASVILLE, KY. Mr. S. D. Cochran of this city has fl nnl. sou, niitc D him at once if you want such stock. lOA PnH .nrwl i&u buvu atnnlr nm,na iul siui.r. encij IXa-It- For Sale:-- 10 disc Hoosier drill with seed attachment, good as new. Jas. A. Bratton, Lancaster, R. F. D. No. 3. A As a candidate in the Central Record's Subscription Campaign can win the Handsome Pony and Outfit, or one of the other Twelve Prizes. . I i Shetland pony 1 year old broken to ride and drive. Creed Simpson, Lancaster, Ky. R. F. FOR SALE:- - One First Grand Capital Prize In the Record's Subscription Campaign- - The competition for this Grand Prize is open to all candidates. MXi&W K?v a. D. No. 3. last Sunday morning a child's Brown hat with a black band around it. Find please leave at Joseph store. LOST:-O- n KSSl m ESSES n- - iHSii AUGUST 26th, 27th, 28th Finest Floral Hall and Poultry Show in the State. Balloon Ascension and Parachute Leap Each Day When the sewing machine Is not running well it Is frequently because there Is a collection of dust In the bearings. When this Is the case, the machinery should be moistened with kerosene, then turn the balance wheel backward and forward. After the bearings hare become clean oil the machine with regular machine oil. Oil the Machine. SJV .WPajS-far- '1 kAsirEjtiHI HssisMkklHHc I ? r - LifaM'i!&9 fwsM lIlgs.Wm !E 25 f M& i &:! u4a? i -- w 6. 6. Glass, Pres CAMP NELSON, KY. contestants a sufficient Miss Nora Kaufman number of votes to make their stand" Cora Moore ing 40,000 in advance to the leader of " Maltha Knight the proceeding issue. " Emma Lane If there is any mistake in the count " Dovie Watts of any contestant's vote up to the " Lillian Burton present date, it must be called to the " Maggie Montgomery attention of the contest manager be" Frances Sherrow fore next Wednesday night. Other" Emma Scott wise, the count as published today, " Jennie lson. must be taken as correct. R. H. Webb, SPAINEY, KY. Sec Fillet of Sole Is Rare. A dish called fillet of solo often appears on the bills of fare of American restaurants, but it is very rarely sole. It is almost always flounder. For the sole does not swim In our waters, and the only way an American chef can get liner that bns just arrived from Europe, and then it is nt least a week old. Sole is a far daintier flsh than flounder, and It must be eaten very fresh to be any good. New York World. sole Is from the ice box of an Atlantic 7,800 Miss Ina Scott ' Cleo Morgan 1,000 " Allie Coldiron 4,400 " Lei Coldiron 1,000 45,00 FLATWOOD, KY. 1,000 Miss Myrtle Carrrney 1,000 ' Bettie Miller 31,00 1,000 No. 1.700 District 3 37.500 1,000 A Bit of Sarcasm. 1,000 "Is that your regular suit of clothes, 1,000 Josh?" asked Farmer Coratossel of his son. "It Is. Correct thing right from a 36,00 fashion plate." 1,900 "Well, well! I thought mebbe you had to wear It because some o your college chums is nazhV you." Wash- The Grand Prize consists of "Record" the Handsome Pony, Set of Nice Harness, and Beautiful Cart to be awarded to the candidate receiving the highest number of votes regardless of districts. The Beautiful Cart and Harness were purchased from W. J. ROMANS The Well Known Dealer in Carriages and Harness LANCASTER, KY. ington Star. 2,000 2,100 1,000 1,000 3,600 4,500 1,800 1.800 3,100 1,600 1,500 1,800 3,500 1,800 1,500 3,000 1,900 Henpecked. District No. LANCASTER. PAINT LICK, KY. STANFORD, KY. 1 Miss Louise Rice Miss Issiebell Sanford " Willie Wilkerson " Lillie Mae Jones " Jennie Cox " Christine Sanders " Ruth Carrier " Christine Pollitt " Martha Tinder " Mamie Lee Marsee " Ida May McQuerry " LydaRayney " Nettie Farmer " Bessie Austin " Mildred Beazley " Rice Terril " Joe Cabell Ramsey " DeanZanone " BertEmbry ' Delia Rice Hughes District No. 2 LANCASTER, P. O. Miss " Margaret L. Judith James Daniel Herring MARCELLUS, KY. Miss Cecil Bowling " Mabel Ramcin " Wade Lee Park Myrtle Campbell MARKSBURY, KY. " " Beulah Sutton Miss Annie Blanks Mr. William Goins " Jimmie Goins Van Gosney BRYANTSVILLE, KY. Miss Mary Ellen Farlee " Flossie Mae Teater " Christine Swope BOURNE, KY. Miss Ollie Crawford " Bettie Scott Nannie Hunter " Burnie Pierce " Eulalah Montgomery " Amy Montgomery HYATTSV1LLE, KY. Miss Ruth Arnold " Lena Schooler " Etta Smith Lyda Crecillius Mr Lucien Johnson " Charley Sanders Miss Bell Smith Annie Dollins " Lizzie Hurt " Lucille Lackey " Brunette Arnold BEUNA VISTA, KY. " ' LorettaTalor 3,500 2,000 35,000 8,000 3.100 7.500 -7,500 1,100 9.900 30,100 1100 1,400 1,400 2,000 1. 1,900 43,000 2,200 MCCREARY. KY. 11,500 Mae Sutton 35,300 6,100 Miss Lillie 35,500 MANSE PAINT LICK, R. R. NO. 2. 30,000 " Willie Calico 23,400 8,900 " Stella McWhorter 1,000 " Myrtle Coliron 1,400 " Alyce Sanders 1,000 " Cynthia Baker 1,000 " Parry Clark 2,500 45,700 " Katie Clark 1,000 53,400 ' Minnie Hurt 1.800 ' Alma Lear" 1,000 2,400 " Mary Lear 1,000 1,400 " Florida Boain 6,000 34,400 " Eliza Rucker 1.000 1,800 Mr Otis Gooch 72,100 R. K. Duncan 1,000 1,000 Arthur Eldridge 72,100 John Eldridge 1,500 72,100 Robert McKnight 1,7001 1,000 Floyd Coliron 1,000 1,400 John Green 1,300 1,000 Embry McWhorter 1,000 Bert Ramsey 1,000 1,900 Wilse Sanders 1,000 4,900 William Hurt 1,000 1,400 M. F. Ledford 1,000 Mrs Lou Osborn 2.000 Anna Brown 1,500 1.000 3.700 BUCKEYE KY. 1,800 Miss Agnes Miles 3,400 7,500 " Sallie NoeL 1,000 3,900 " Stella Ray 1,000 1,000 " Barbara Gulley 3,000 " Mamie Step 83.00 15,800 " IlaHill 1,000 2,600 " Minnie Brown 1,000 1,400 ' Pearl Teater 1,500 4,300 " Lucinda Carter 2,100 3,100 Jessie Ray 1,000 1,000 COY, KY. 3,500 1,000 2,100 1,000 1,900 18,600 43,600 1,800 1,000 15,100 1,500 9,900 1.000 7,500 1,000 1,000 1,700 Christine Metcalf ' Jessie Parks ' Sallie Woods " Docia Metcalf ' Loula McWhorter Miss Nellie Beazley Mrs Magg Palmer Mrs Rosa Mosley Walter Norman O. B. Peyton Mr Chester Metcalf Mr. Gilbert Mosely Miss Mariam Ledford " Fannie Noe, R. R. " 2,000 Miss Lyle Cooper " Lizzie Holtzclaw 1,900 " Sallie Craig 52,00 " Etta Mueler 2,100 " Sarah Hundley 1,000 " Sallie Farmer 4,500 " Lena Palmer 58,200 " Ida Pettus 1,500 " Mary Sheppard Cook 1,100 " ETfie Boughman 1,000 " Pearl Fields 1,000 " Matsey Grimes 1,000 "We're terribly henpecked, pa, ain't we?" ' "Why, what do you mean, my boy?" "Well, ma mnkes me wash my hands before I come to the supper table, and she makes you wash yours before yon hook her up the back." Detroit Free Press. Literature. "Do you consider literature an art or a science?" asked the very serious girl. "Neither," replied Mr. Penwlggle. "It's a great big gamble, in which anybody Is permitted to write his own lottery ticket" Washington Star. HOW? Simply by telling your friends that you have just as good a chance as any other candidate entered and with their subscription RIGHT NOW your chances are better than your opponent who waits until next week to wake up. The contest up to the present has been decidedly slow. If you will START NOW and let your friends know that you are making an active race it will be an easy matter for you to win one of the prizes. What are you going to do win the pony and outfit or one of the other prizes, or just wish that you could? " Virgie Rathwell " Jean R. Paxton Til Cooper Dave Goodnight John Reed McKinney HUBBLE, KY. " Ina Roberts Lucinda Lutes Mr Jess Weaver " Bennie Rankin HEDGEVILL, KY. " Miss Flora McBeth " Lucy Spoonamore WAYNESBURG, KY. Miss Zora Baugh " Fannie Young " Minnie Young " Lillie Warfield CRAB ORCHARD. KY. Miss Annie Middleton " " " " Katharine Bronaugh Birdie Perkins Jewel Goodwin " Ida Lee Campbell " Katie Middleton " Udora Douglas " Bertha Flannery Mrs. Ed Anderson " Tom Bronaugh Mr Eugene Edmiston " George William Moore " lson McClure " Shelby Newland PREACHERSVILLE, Annie Bronaugh . LIVE STOCK MARKET. 5,000 2,900 uiai;iajAii umui siuuK iakds, 1,600 aub .' Hogs Sheep Cattle CATTLE: Shippers 2,300 $77S8 00 Butcher steers extra 7 C67 85 Good to choice 6 60 7 50 Common to fair 5 00 6 50 3,000 Heifers, extra 7 00 7 25 1,900 Good to choice 6 50 7 CO Common to fair 3 75 5 V5 Cows, extra .. 6 00 6 25 1,000 Good to choice 5 35 5 85 3 75 .. 5 25 1,700 Common to fair Canuerg s 00 4 00 1,000 Bulls, balognas 5 75 6 25 r.T. 4,000 Fat bulls 8 066 25 CALVES: extra 11 00 Fair to good 10 7 75 1,700 Common and large.. 5 50 10 1,300 HOGS : good packers and butchers 8 80 8 85 8 80 8 95 1,000 Mixed packers ..... Stags 5 00 7 50 1,000 Common to oholce heavy fat sows. 4 50 7 50 1,000 Light shippers 9 S 50 9 20 2,600 Figs, (110 lbs and less) SHEKP: 4 15 4 25 1,000 Good to extra choice 3 754 10 3,500 Common to fair 2 25 3 65 LAMBS, extra 1,800 7 75 6 75 7 15 1,900 Good tocholce 500G 50 1,500 Common to fair 1,800 1,800 31.500 2,100 GET BUSY AND YOU CAN 1015 IF your name is not among the list of nominations FILL OUT the blank, send to the Contest Manager and start your campaign NOW. YOU NOMINATION BLANK Use this blank for making nominations. Fill out as directed and bring or send to the CONTEST MANAGER, CENTRAL RECORD, LANCASTER. KY. KY. Miss Carrie Nailer " Gertrude Adams LANCASTER R. R. 2. Mr Rodney Nailor Mr 1,300 2,500 1,000 263 es rll O r 09 James Crutcher GILBERTS CREEK. Eft 1,400 XI 7,900 Miss Mary Eliza Holtzclaw POINT LEAVEL LANCASTER R. R. I. Peachie Mae Sanders Squire Whittaker Lucien Clouse Willie Miles Ray Mrs. Mary Clouse Mis3 LANCASTER, KY. R. R. 3. BRADSHAW MILLS. 1.000 1,700 Miss Minnie Bogie 1,000 1,000 49,00 C Soy cjrj C eo n0 t-aj 4) - OS CM ' 4- -1 CO cb ARE NOT TOO 2,300 GOOD FOR lOOO VOTES I Nominate. E- -i h u O to eu AV&.i RICHMOND. KY. a O o Miss Lelia " " Barnett Miss Maggie Hicks Leila Ruble Flora Ruble ' Ruth Lane " Lena Jennings " Alyce Mabel Scott " Hazel Ogg " " " " " " " " " UralBlakeman " Artie Johnson " ' Nettie lson Jewel Ray Every Carter Lillian Brodus Alice Ray Lelia Teater Eveline Walker Myrtle Hurt Pettie Long HACKLEY, KY. 1,000 2,500 1,000 1,000 1.000 1,000 2,000 1,000 1,000 Jw2i?JB S o co o P.0 District I HUD VMWOIB.fRa, A Training School for Teachers Carat, leading t Elnaantarj, lute. mediate and Llfo Hot. n... 2SS u PU OO A u LATE 03 As a candidate in the Record's Pony and Prize Subscription Campaign. Please send printed matter and full instructions. (One nomination blank allowed to each name.) My name is . .P. O.. School, of Kcntackr. Special Coarwa, ThIUob Fre, u 1 p. poinMi. Tw.tpl&dlddor- nmorle. new node! aehooL nawmaBaaltralaln. bmi. praetleeeehoolt4epartiBeatorgTlealtDr. weft eq.lpped fjiaaufun. Domettls 8leB0e Firit Term begfal temper t. Bewa4 Tern Xertmber 18. Third Term ST, romrth Term April 7, Banae School opua Jaa. . 2S3H5 O ? U o Margaret Asking Miss Edna Burnett Grow 16,400 ...... J. u. uuauuri, 3 rresiaenf. 0 o "tte 7- - V .v 1--